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B.C.S. 73 



the magazine of 

bishops college school 

lennoxville, quebec 



DIRECTORS 



Executive Committee 



HONORARY CHAIRMAN 

Brigadier General JOHN H. PRICE, O.B.E., M.C., D.C.L., Montreal 

CHAIRMAN 

HUGH G. HALLWARD, Esq., Montreal 

VICE-CHAIRMAN 

HARTLAND L. PRICE, Esq., Montreal 

ASSISTANT SECRETARY 

T. S. GILLESPIE, Esq., Montreal 

R. G. BREMNER, Esq., Montreal 

R. L. HENRY, Esq., Montreal 

ERIC MOLSON, Esq., Toronto 

R. C. SETLAKWE, Esq., Thetford Mines 

D. N. STOKER, Esq., Montreal 

Mrs. F. C. WINSER, Montreal 

Directors 

D. H. BRADLEY, Esq., North Hatley 

F. S. BURBIDGE, Esq., Montreal 

JOHN CHURCHILL-SMITH, Esq., Montreal 

Dr. C. L. 0. GLASS, M.A., D.C.L., D.d'U., Ayers Cliff 

J. H. F. KENNY, Esq., Ottawa 

Mrs. A. I. MATHESON, Montreal 

Hon. Mr. JUSTICE WM. MITCHELL, D.C.L., Ayers Cliff 

B. H. MacDOUGALL, Esq., Toronto 

R. R. McLERNON, Esq., Montreal 

J. R. McLERNON, Esq., Vancouver 

JOHN W. SHARP, Esq., Montreal 

W. S. TYNDALE, Esq., Q.C., Montreal 

PETER G. WHITE. Esq., Sherbrooke 

Advisory Board 

JOHN F. BAIITIE, Esq., Abercorn, P.O. 

H. WEIR DAVIS, Esq., A.C. Montreal 

SYDNEY D. DENMAN, Esq., Montreal 

DANIEL 0'C. DOHENY, Esq, Monlreal 

Hon. C. M. DRURY, C.B.E., D.S.O., E.D., Ottawa 

Major E. de L. GREENWOOD, Esq., Cambridge, Ont. 

JOHN P. G. KEMP, Esq., Toronto 

Lt. Col. H. C. MacDOUGALL. Esq., Montreal 

Major T H. P. MOLSON, Esq., Montreal 

JOHN G. PORTEOUS, Esq., Q.C., Montreal 

Brigadier General G. V. WHITEHEAD, Esq., Montreal 



STAFF 

Headmaster 

JOHN D. COWANS, M.A., University of Montreal; B.A. Sir George William University 

Assistant to Headmaster 

H. DOHENY, B.A., B. C.I., Q.C., McGill University 

Senior Master 

R. R. OWEN, B.A., Bishop's University 

(head-language department) 
(housemaster) 

Staff 

A. P. CAMPBELL, B.A., Queen's University 
(HEAD-SCIENCE department) 
(housemaster) 

D. A. G. CRUICKSHANK, M.A., Queen's University; B.A., Bishop's University 
(director of studies) 

R. O. LLOYD, M.A., University of Western Ontario 

(HEAD-ENGLISH DEPARTMENT) 
(HOUSEMASTER) 

Mrs. F. TABOIKA 

(SPANISH TEACHER) 

D. J. CAMPBELL, B. Sc, Bishop's University 

(HOUSEMASTER) 

W. W. BADGER, B.A., Bishop's University 

(HEAD-MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT) 

A. ROBERTSON, B.A., St. John's College, Oxford University 

(housemaster) 

H. M. McFARLANE, B.A., B. Ed., Mount Allison University 

(CO-ORDINATOR OF READING) 
(HOUSEMASTER) 

J. C. GOODWIN, B.A., Bishop's University 

B. F. ANDER, B. Sc., University of British Columbia 

E. H. DETCHON, B.A., Bishop's University 

(housemaster) 

W. NUGENT, B.A., Ph. Ed., University of New Brunswick 

D. DUTTON, M. Sc, McMaster University; B. Sc, Bishop's University 

J. A. PARKER, B. Sc, University of Western Ontario 

Miss S. A. SMITH, Phys. Ed. Dip., McGill University 

Miss SUSAN HAMMOND, B.A., Bishop's University, Dip. Ed., Bishop's University 

Miss RAYMONDE MARTINEAU, B.A., Universite de Sherbrooke: Dip. in Lang., Dip. in Lang., 
Goethe Institut; M.A. McGill University 

Mr. TREVOR D. JONES, B.A., University of Cambridge 

Mr. PHILIP ANIDO, B.A., Bishop's University; Dip. Ed., Bishop's University 

Mr. MERVYN D. GREY. B.A., University of Natal; Cert, of Ed., London, England 



Rev. D. F. M. ROBERTS, M.A. (Classics), Oxford University; Dip. of Theology 

(SCHOOL CHAPLAIN) 

Mrs. M. McGREGOR, Home Ec. Dip., Ryerson Polytech Inst; Higher Dip., Toronto Teacher's College, 

Toronto 

Miss D. HEWSON, Licentiate Diploma, Royal Academy of Music, London, England 

ART TEACHER 

D. J. MORGAN, Diploma School of Art and Design, Montreal Museum of Fine Arts. 

MUSIC TEACHER 

Mrs. B. BELL, L. Mus., Dominion College of Music (Organist) 

DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS AND CADET INSTRUCTOR 

Major S. F. ABBOTT, CD., C.S. of C. 

BURSAR AND SECRETARY 

Lt. Col. J. L. BLUE, E.D. 

DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS AND DEVELOPMENT OFFICER 
R. D. MEDLAND, D.S.O.. CD. 



LIBRARIANS 



Mrs. L. ALLISON, A.L.A., London, England 

Mrs. S. BROWN 

Mrs. A. ENGLEBRETSEN 

Mrs. N. RICHARDSON 

Mrs. P. BELTON, R.N. 
Mrs. S. MOONEY, R.N. 



INFIRMARY ASSISTANT 

Mrs. O. COOMBES 

SCHOOL MATRON 

Mrs. L. M. BRADY 
SECRETARIAL STAFF 

Mrs. C. DREW 
Miss C. TAYLOR 
Mrs. M. M1LT1MORE 
Mrs. K. McKINDSEY 
Miss G. GOSSELIN 
Mrs. W. COOK 

ADMINISTRATION OFFICER 

R. STEVENSON, Esq. 

SCHOOL CHFF 

W. EDGECOMBE. Esq. 




THE HEADMASTER 

John Douglas Cowans was appointed by the Board of Directors as Head- 
master of Bishop's College School in the Spring of last year. 

Mr. Cowans graduated from Bishop's College School in June 1954. He 
attended Sir George Williams University from which he graduated with a 
Bachelor of Arts Degree in 1959. 

Post graduate studies were done at the Universite de Montreal, where in 1964 
Mr. Cowans obtained his Masters degree in English Language and Literature. Mr. 
Cowans' professional teaching experience includes a year at Chambly County 
Protestant Elementary School, two years as Head of English and Housemaster at 
Stanstead College, six years as Housemaster and English teacher at B.C.S., three 
years as Administrative Assistant to the Headmaster at B.C.S. Last year 
he was Director of King's Hall, Compton. He has lectured at the University of 
Sherbrooke and Mount Allison University in Sackville, N.B. 

Mr. Cowans is an experienced coach in football, hockey and cricket. He is 
especially interested in dramatics and has been part of, and contributed to, many 
productions at the School and in the community. 

He is Past President of the Eastern Townships Association of Teachers of 
English, a Director of the Quebec Association of Teachers of English and a 
member of the Canadian Headmasters Association. 

Mr. Cowans is the twenty-fifth Headmaster of Bishop's College School. 



Editorial 



As the students returned to the school in 
September a new era began in the history of 
Bishop's College School. In the previous volume 
one hundred and thirty-six chapters recorded 
the accomplishments and tribulations of a boys' 
boarding school in the middle of the Eastern 
Townships. When the school opened in September 
it was a different BCS. A new Headmaster, new 
staff and prefects, an unusually high number of 
new students — the greater part of which were 
girls, and a host of renovations and additions to 
the physical plant greeted the returning students. 

Even as school started, construction work 
continued in full swing in a race against time to 
finish the job before His Excellency , the Governor 
General arrived to officially open the school at 
Thanksgiving. 

The chaos and disorganization of the first 
weeks gradually dissipitated as the finishing 
touches were completed before the grand event. 
After the hundreds of parents and friends had 
left and all the pomp and ceremony had been 
duly recorded for the archives, the school year 
began. 





SCHOOL HOUSE 
At the height of 
construction. 





Like any other year the academic year 1972- 
1973 had its' highlights and its' disappointments. 
In retrospect one tends to remember only the 
good times; the cheering around the boards at a 
first team hockey game; the Winter Carnival, 
Snow Day, Mountain Day and the rest. On these 
and on many other occasions, whether on the 
playing fields, in school activities or in the houses, 
the spirit of the school was enriched and strength- 
ened. 

It would be unrealistic to pretend that the year 
prompts only happy memories. As should be 
expected with a change as drastic as co-education 
in a previously all-boys school, there were com- 
plications. At one time or another everyone found 
themselves in a situation where they could not 
rely on past experiences to guide them. The 
difficulties were perhaps magnified by the fact 
that over fifty per cent of the student body was 
new to the school and alien to all the BCS 
traditions. The "old guard" were faced with a 
constant struggle to retain the unique character- 
istics of the BCS they knew. 




GILLARD HOUSE — The new residence 




Through the combined efforts of the staff, 
prefects and seniors these problems were solved 
and the rough edges around the system were 
gradually smoothed out. The academic year '72- 
'73 was a transition year. A year in tohich the 
change was made from a boys' boarding school 
with girls to a truly co-educational school. For 
a while the girls could not help but feel that they 
were intruders in a man's world. By the end of 
the year, however, they had firmly established 
themselves, having proved that they too were 
valuable assets. 

Together with the traditional school pride that 
has always been characteristic of BCS students, 
a feeling of general optimism was bred this year. 
A solid group of students, guided by an enthusi- 
astic staff body, given the tools of a modern and 
well equipped physical plant; this combination 
cannot help but produce a truly great school. The 
combined efforts of the entire school body made 
this, the first year of co-education, a successful 
year and a solid base for improvement by future 
generations of BCS students. This pride, optimism 
and these people have been captured and pre- 
served by the pictures and articles in the following 
pages of this magazine. 

JRCT — Ed. 




SALVATE 



PHILIP ANIDO, (left) — As a graduate from BU, Phil brought 
along with him the same spirit and enthusiasm which he had 
when he was a student. His enthusiasm towards the students was 
shown in many aspects of school life. He ably coached First 
Soccer, the Ski Team and First Cricket, but his greatest asset was 
his compatibility with everyone. He was a friend to all and 
more than willing to listen to people's problems. Phil taught 
Geography to all fcrms but his abilities ranged much further 
than the classroom. We thank Phil for his contributions this year, 
and we wish him luck in his new flying career. 

P. M. 



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MRS. McGREGOR, (right) — Mrs. McGregor was one of the four 
staff who came to BCS from Compton. Her cheerful and enthusi- 
astic spirit has made Home Economics a pleasant subject for all 
her students. Though Mrs. McGregor has had some boys in her 
class this year, she hopes that a greater number will take an 
interest next year. Mrs. McGregor is always willing to spend her 
free time after classes or on a Sunday afternoon helping someone 
else with a project. We wish her and her family a happy summer 
vacation and we will all be glad to welcome her back in the 






REV. DEREK ROBERTS, (left) — A new addition to our teaching 
staff, but by no means a novice at the job, Derek Roberts came 
to BCS this year from King's Hall after serving many years as a 
teacher and School Chaplain there. Rev. Roberts teaches Latin, 
History and Scripture to the Lower School. His activities are not 
confined to the class room and Chapel however; an avid soccer 
fan himself, Rev. Roberts ably coached the senior girls' soccer 
team in the Michaelmas term. We wish Rev. and Mrs. Roberts 
every happiness during their stay here at BCS. 

J. T. 




SUSAN HAMMOND, (left) — Among our new teaching staff this year was 
Miss Hammond who came to B.C.S. for her initial year of practical teaching. 
Sue is a resident of Montreal; she attended Bishop's University and 
completed her studies, obtaining a Bachelor of Arts Degree, last year. 
She helped out with soccer crease in the fall term, and also with Softball 
in the spring term. Miss Hammond proved very friendly and helpful towards 
many students. We all hope to greet her again in the fall, for another 
year of commendable effort. 

H. L. 



TREVOR JONES, (right) — The school was fortunate to lure a 
young chap from Britain this year. At 23 Trevor Jones is a touch 
of the modern generation of Brits. His desire for travel made him 
decide to come to BCS to teach History and Geography. 
Throughout his schooling career at St. Paul's School and later at 
St. John's College, Cambridge where he completed his Law 
degree, Mr. Jones' ambitions were to be centre-half for Chelsea 
and lead guitar for the Rolling Stones. He still pursues these in 
his leisure here at BCS. Trev's heart though still lies across the 
water where he will return to marry Krysia in late June. We look 
forward to their return in the fall and wish them every happiness 
here at BCS. 

B. A. and D. G. 



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MERVYN GRAY, Heft) — Mervyn Gray came to BCS from St 
Paul's Junior School, London, England to teach English and 
Drama. A native of South Africa, his attributes include a com- 
posed sardonic wit, a passionate fondness for Rugby and a 
charming wife. Apart from greatly enchancing the stature of the 
English Department, Mr. Gray has also helped to maintain the 
students interest in Squash. In the Summer Term he also organised 
and coached the school's first Rugger Team, an experiment which 
has proven so successful that it can be safely said that the sport 
will be with the school for many years to come. 

T. J. 



10 




DOROTHY HEWSON, (right) — Perhaps few teachers' arrivals 
have been quite so welcome this year as that of Miss Hewson, who 
faithfully followed her Compton girls over to Bishop's, where she 
presides now as the Head of the small but flourishing Music 
Department. Irish-born Miss Hewson received her training at the 
Royal Academy of Music in London. Upon her arrival in Canada, 
Miss Hewson became a mistress at King's Hall, where, for a long 
time she deftly managed the choir and music classes. We look 
forward to many more years of her valuable presence here ot 

BCS. 

J. R. 



ANN SMITH (left) — Another member of the Compton Team 
that has joined forces with the BCS squad, Ann Smith has 
carved herself a deep niche in the formerly inpenetratable 
"man's world". An active and keen participant in a diversity of 
sports Miss Smith has been almost solely responsible for the 
organisation and running of the girls sports program — a full 
time occupation in itself. More than just another jock, however, 
Miss Smith has often proved to be a friend in time of need and 
confidant to many. Her active spirit and ready smile where 
equally appreciated by the school and the girls in Gillard — 
where the green bomb is usually parked. We look forward to 
seeing Miss Smith around the campus for many years to come. 




RAYMONDE MARTINEAU, (right) — C'est ovec de vifs regrets 
que nous disons au revoir a Mile Martineau. Ncs souvenirs com- 
prendront toujours son energie, sa virtuosite, son enthousiasme, 
soit du cote academique, soit du cote sportif, soit du cote huma- 
niste, son eternel optimisme, son sens d'humour permanent, les 
heures consacrees aux exigeances belles qu'elles se presentant 
toutes ces qualites ont fait surtout une expression inoubliable sur 
les filles de Glass House. Mile Martineau nous quitte pour 
travailler avec des etudiants etrangers a Chicago. Nos sinceres 

amities, Mademoiselle. 

R. O. 




11 




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MR. R. STEVENSON 



16 



DAVID CRUIKSHANK, (right) — Having completed his eighth year 
of teaching at B.C.S., Mr. Cruikshank has planned somewhat of a 
new atmosphere for the coming year. He and his family leave 
behind their jeep and comfortable farm to reside in England. 
D.A.G. has been granted a sabbatical at Oxford University where 
he plans to study education. Mr. Cruikshank deserves credit for 
being more than just a master. Above and beyond the numerous 
activities he is involved with, he has been a friend and confidant 
to many. We look forward to seeing him again in '74. 

H. L. 



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ATQUE VALETE 



JAMES PARKER, (right) — Mr. Parker, during his two year sojourn 
at B.C.S., established himself in many walks of school life. His 
"Read your book and find out" and his common preface of 
"People" became integral parts of physics classes down through 
the forms. Particularly notable is his super organization of track 
ond field for which the school is greatly indebted to him. He 
handled the births of two new track creases — "Cross Country" 
and "Indoor Track" — and was behind all the recent successes 
of the track and field teem. The Eastern Townships Relays was 
both a great personal satisfaction to him as meet director and an 
honor for the school as host. As he heads off to Western once 
more, the best wishes of both physicist and athlete go with him 

and his family. „ 

W. G. 





ALEX ROBERTSON, (left) — Mr. Robertson came to B.C.S. in 1968 
from Peru. During his stay here, he has been a valued member of 
the French Department. His activities include cross-country skiing, 
soccer, and amateur gardening. Many hours were spent pursuing 
his interest in pottery. He has been the housemaster of Glass House 
for three years, the last of which saw the advent of female 
residence. Former residents remember the gastronomic delight of 
Mrs. Robertson's fresh bread. We wish Mr. Robertson and family 
luck and happiness at Lakefield School. 



17 



PREFECTS 




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Back Row. W. Ghans, A. Setlakwe, M. Bradley, I. Miller. 

Front Row: L. Bessey (Head Girl), J. Cowans (Headmaster), G. Magor (Head Boy). 



The prefects of this year of transition, after our 
experiences as prefects therein, still maintain that the 
prefect system is one which is important, workable and 
even necessary. "On whose side should the prefect be- 
on that of the masters or that of the students?" is a 
question repeatedly raised and lurking always some- 
where in the collective mind of the prefects. We see 
the prefect as a student who is not primarily an en- 
forcer of discipline or a mouthpiece of school policy 
but whose duty it is to anticipate the younger student's 
problems and deal with them on a personal basis before 
disciplinary measures are forced to be taken, he must 
be well versed in school activities and it is essential for 
him to keep in touch, not as a middle-of-the-roader, 
but as an interest-motivated and separate entity, with 
both the bodies of students and masters. 

This year there were the disadvantages of the 
novelty of the co-educational system, the relatively 
small number of returning students and the fact that 
we did not have a base, a prefects' room, until October. 



These, combined with a general feeling of being unsure 
of ourselves and the nature of our duties for the first 
few months, made the rest of the year a stiff challenge. 
Perhaps it is true of many prefects that they only begin 
to "get the feel of the place" when it comes time to 
leave. We hope the prefects of next year will take a 
lesson from our experience and find firm, sure footing in 
the workings of the school early in the year. 

On the lighter side, co-education brought new and 
strange problems. Should it be the male or the female 
prefect who tells the girl that her tunic is too high? We 
become very sick of neck-hung sashes and frustrated 
by the common retort of "But I'm a girl". Ian became 
renowned publicly for his sometime strange ideas about 
disciplining females, and among us as the one who 
always messed up the prefects' room. Wayne habitually 
talked to himself about his forgetfulness while Graeme 
flew in and out of the room, executive briefcase in hand. 
Linda, Anne, and Margaret were girls. 

G. M. 



18 



THE SEVENTH FORM 




DENISE C. BIENVENU (1972) 

Bury, Quebec 

A nice big asset to the house and school. She really pushed her 
weight around in the sports, Hockey, Soccer, Softball and Gymnastics. 
Her temper is just so cool. 

Pet Peeve — Lysol and Nancy Lawrence. 

Favorite Pastime — Sports — (she tries). 

Destination — The farm. 

Probable Destination — The farmer. 

Well, where would girls sports be without her? 



CHRISTOPHER H. BOIVARD (1972) 

Westmount, Quebec 

This year the school found itself the proud possessor of yet another 
product of the seemingly endless line of Bovairds. It seems his brothers 
warned him about the horrors of B.C.S. and Chris only managed to 
grace our hallowed halls as a seventh former. Masters and students 
alike found Chris to be quite a remarkable lad. After all "rudd" is 
the esteemed owner of the two highest peaks in Quebec. Chris soon put 
his low center of gravity to work as a member of the first football 
team. But it was as captain of the rugby team that "animal" really 
showed his steering ability. Rudder also proved to be a helluva 
intellectual and could most often be found being heavy and sharing 
his secrets on how to get the most coolness out of life. We all hope 
that Chris finds the vegetation at Queens to his liking. 





PATRICIA A. BRYANT (1972) 

Sherbrooke, Quebec 

Bird was a constant smile, a persistent giggle, a flowery dress, 
excellent artist and beautiful singer all rolled into one. She disliked' 
getting up in the morning, English projects, schoolwork in general, and 
Canada Dry. 

Our Vllth Form bell graced the halls of B.C.S. this year with her 
mellow tunes, lofty pitch and art work. More than just a friend Pat 
was a confidant to many. We wish her every happiness wherever 
she goes. 



MICHEL CLERMONT (1970) 

Town of Mount Royal, Quebec 

Michel's been here three years. He has never been the noisiest 
person around the school, but made twice as much noise as everybody 
else on the ski slopes, either when he was singing, jumping off the 
chairlift or off the ski chalet. His phylosophy of life was "Skiing is 
what life is all about" and so preparation for a day of skiing took 
preference over everything. When skiing was over, he turned to golf and 
in his first game at B.C.S. this season finished plus 60. Since there 
is no skiing at Western, he says for amusement he'll have to borrow 
Parker's car. 




20 



ROBIN R. FOWLER (1972) 

Westmount, Quebec 

Dear Robin, 

ro, i knew you when the door was closed rather forcefully against 
the outside world and yet you remained in the room so you could 
protect a member of your entourage. You played doorman, not I. And 
you held one down watching for that thirty second click hiding my club 
so I wouldn't do anything rash, and you made verbal conversation 
obsolete, Quentin was probably jealous when you cared for all of us 
stray cats and aged birds but then again we all shared. And so you 
really would not have liked life over there, I know, because you are 
where you're needed, and will always be so. 

Love. 





MYLES J. FROSST (1967) 

Beaconsfield, Quebec 

Am I really Little Hitler? Infatuations prostrated on Romper Room 
chairs, Cable Mary and others, wide awake nights, "Pat's" after 9:30, 
locked in my room with Lee, moonchildren with midnight madness, an 
orgy of broken light bulbs and Tuck Shop Drill, musical bank accounts 
with Chris, drunk on Moulton Hill with my counterpart whom I seldom 
beat, drama. Father Penny and No. 71696, across the bridge at 12:30, 
debates, McGill with Tony and Bob, escape, on the roof, tunnels, woods, 
the offices, Berd Terd, Mountain Country from treble to bass, sir, smash 
the door and fall into Robin, after six years I don't want to fade away, 
so continue to touch. 



VICTORIA L FULLER (1972) 



Lennoxville, Que. 




her fame and fortune. 
Sesame". 





WAYNE O. GHANS (1968) (Prefect) 

Brooklyn, New York, USA 

Five years at B.C.S. and Otis is now ready to take on the worst 
of Brooklyn's asphalt jungle without so much as the bat of an eye. 
Five years is a long time and he is to be praised for keeping his sanity 
for four of them. Usually found running around in circles and building 
up a sweat, he owes a great deal of credit to "Dude Parker" who took 
him out of the prefects' room and onto a quarter mile track. Working 
under a variety of pseudonyms including O. J. Wogner, and 'Hey oy'. 
Wayne embarked on a never endingquest to find the perfect woman . . . 
er make that any woman. 



21 




J. MICHAEL JENNINGS (1972) 

Baie Comeau, Quebec 

Our Mountain-Country bearded wonder came down from the north 
this year to make his mark. Although he is still haunted by the cookie 
monster, Michael was able to win both the Discus Competition and Best 
Recruit Medal. His other activities included: First Football, First Rugby, 
Common Room Bridge and Bovaird. Michael is pushing off to Western 
next year - — a vicious creature after two brew! 



DONALD R. JOHNSTON (1968) 

Wellesly, Mass. 

Donnie is one of those who came and went and came again. 
Although not the wild beligerent Chapman House junior that we once 
knew, Donnie is not very much unlike his old self. He still delights in 
disorganization, contact sports such as football, Rugby and wrestling, 
and still claims to be Canadian, much to the disbelief of everyone. 

He returned to us this year as a McNaughton Houser and from 
there immediately began to corner Cliff into letting him try out for 
the hockey team. His debut on the ice, although not clcd in his original 
"Ultra Tax" was quite a spectacle. We wish him the best of luck next 
year at Queen's. 





ROBERT J. LANGILL (1971) 

Dorval, Quebec 

Bob's return this year marked a new era in B.C.S. track history, as 
after a rugged first term with Mr. Parker he destroyed the former 
record for the annual cross country. By the coming of the second 
term Bob was in good enough shape to reach greater heights with 
indoor track. The 400 meter circuit was predominant again in the third 
term as Bob's sole ambition became "stay ahead of fleabrain" — lots 
of luck Bob. But don't get the idea that Bob is only an Jock, his 
intellectual aspiration go beyond the imagination. (Maybe you'll get that 
100 in Calculus yet). His second love (after track) became the dark- 
room. In the third term he took up this activity and is now trying to 
produce the perfect, and with the Dude's help how can he miss. 
We send Bob to Guelph next year with our best wishes for a productive 
year. 



HEATHER M. LAWSON (1972) 

Town of Mount Royal, Quebec 

"Remembrance is a form of meeting 
Forgetfutness is a form of freedom" 

K. Gibran 
Dawn, trees as forests, paths, friends, windows, long walks, wind- 
blown rides over the St. Francis, significance, midnight madness, Pats, 
questions posed unanswered — why? Why not? Helplessness, banalities, 
Moulton Hill's Arctic, dragitius, incredible closeness, love-hate complex, 
awakenings, frizziness, people — always to be remembered, always 
to be treasured. Had it been another day, I might have looked the 
other way. 

Thank you 
Hedge 




22 



SIMON D. LEWIS (1968) 

Toronto, Ontario 

Simon is another product of five years at B.C.S. What has it done 
to him? Well, it's made him a better hockey player, made him the 
happy hooker of our rugby team, made him a friend of Merle, made 
him a cadet sargeant and has taught him to sing. The latter is 
questionable, however. Simon was a Mountain Country man as well; 
famed throughout Vermont for his musical brilliance on the harmonica 
and his invention of Kodiak rain-covers. 

Simon came to us this year from downtown Toronto. Some people 
thought that they could tell. He returns to Ontario next year where 
he plans to study and sport at Queen's University. We don't wish him 
luck; he won't need it. 





GRAEME MAGOR (1967) (Head Boy) 

Town of Mount Royal, Quebec 

Boarding Camp? Cracks the second day, army third. Magical Mystery 
night games. Suck tie. Type cast. Bully thirds, albeit window hockey, 
scorching huts. Yellow Submarine. Free love. Mischanneled maturity 
en masse. Mannequin madness, belted braces, first kiss. All out window, 
together over line, sort of, local love, missed sleeps. Me and Stub. 
Denuded dorm. A lot going for you. Ask me if I care. Break the tape, 
belted the ball in sixth. Ransom romance. Matric minus study and 
sobriety. Up molten hill with the saint, gronk, and my old second. 
Basically pizzas on the wall. All in all not bad. Had to be. I love 
this place, quod erat demonstradum. Silent serendipity, that's all. 



MICHAEL P. MEDLAND (1971) 

Lennoxville, Quebec 

"And the pantalooned Duck, white goose necked, quacked, 'Webcor, 

Webcor'. 

Ironically enough, Meds came to the school under the protective 
wing of the school development officer. Immediately he began to spread 
his apathetic intellect throughout the form. His major contributions to the 

school have been what? His history? His leadership in the 

Decadent Club? His curling? His punctuality in handing in essays? Mole 
migrates frequently to Moulton Hill with Vic and the boys to find out 
the truth about things. Next year he's off to teach Monty Python at 
Queens. 





JILL C. MERRILL (1972) 

Ottawa, Ontario 

Activities — Choir, Social Service, Sports, Track Teams. Can you 
imagine — Jill not waiting for a phone call? Claim to Fame — 
Spending 2 terms ... in the infirmary. Pet Peeve — being mistaken for 
a 4th former. Favourite Pastime — The Mailroom. P. D. — Drop-out. 



23 




IAN M. MILLER (1968) (Prefect) 

West Brome, Quebec 

As one of the schools Prefects, Ian always seemed to be around 
when you needed him — also when you didn't need him — as the 
greater part of the female population discovered. Towards the end of 
the year many of the girls began walking sneakily past the prefect 
room in the futile hope of not being abducted by the powerful, hairy 
beast, lurking behind the door. His most successful abductee seemed to 
have been a Thetford Miner. 

lan's football skill at the beginning of the year and his track efforts 
in the last two terms, seemed to have paid off for him. At the "Y's 
Men's" meet in Sherbrooke, he ran off with many hard earned trophies. 
Speaking of hard earned trophies ... we hope he will leave BCS 
this year with a successful Algebra matric. 

lany was a great guy and we wish that sentiment could be felt by 
the majority of Juniors, but instead we wish him luck next year. 



DAVID N. MURPHY (1969) 

Montreal, Quebec 

Another many yeared veteran at the school, Dave started the year 
hiking with DAG. When the house plays rolled around, Dave stole the 
show with his interpretation of "Norman" in MoonchMdren. He could 
usually be found with Suzie on the Chapel steps, then later in the year 
with Mike and Mike playing Common room tackle, or touring the 
countryside on the ever present bicycle, or perhaps jogging around 
the track with Dude. We wish him the best of luck in the future 
wherever his travels may take him. 





Al JEE TEO (1972) 

Singapore 

Ai Jee came to BCS this year from Singapore to graduate. We did 
not see much of her until Easter as she was a day girl until then. 
For those who know her, Ai Jee's calm and cheerful nature was a balm 
for depressed spirits. 

Ai Jee enjoyed her year at BCS but she will long remember the 
terror of Science Seminar classes. 

Ai Jee plans to spend the next three years at McGill University after 
which she will return to Singapore. We wish her the best of luck in the 
future! 



BARBERA M. WEIR (1972) 

Town of Mount Royal, Quebec 

Sweet, bouncy Barb bounded into BCS giggling boisterously. Her 
contagious and incessant laughter will be remembered by most of us as 
we wandered down Centre Hall, covering our ears. She was the proud 
winner of three First Team school colours — for field hockey in the 
first term, ski team in the second along with hockey. The third term 
left her with much time to improve her other skills; Tennis and golf — 
not to mention Alan Federer and Bill Scott. She was the pride of 
Gillard House's Bubble Bath Team and will long be remembered by 
all those involved. Sweet bouncy Barb intends on bouncing boisterously 
into Queens next year and we wish both Barb and the University the 
best of luck! 




24 



ROBERT A. WHITE (1969) 



Toronto, Ontario 

Our revels are now ended. These our actors, 

As I foretold you, were all spirits, and 

Are melted into air, into thin air: 

And, like the baseless fabric of this vision. 

The cloud-capp'd towers, the gorgeous palaces, 

The solemn temples, the great globe itself, 

Yea, all which it inherit, shall dissolve 

And, like this insubstantial pageant faded, 

Leave not a rack behind. We are such stuff 

As dreams are made on; and our little life 

Is rounded with a sleep. 

And Mitcha 



Shakespeare. 




THE SIXTH FORM 



WILLIAM O. ANGLiN (1972) 

Vancouver, British Columbia 

"Yup, it's Quebec!" Bill's entrance into B.C.S. was rather unnoticed 
and modest, as the school seemed to act against his personality for 
the first few months. So, convinced that he had come to the wrong 
place, Bill's school life became almost non-existant, except for his 
charging through the halls to the mailroom twice every day. 

Bill (alias Brill) finally accepted the school as his "home awcy from 
home" (B.C.) and began to show any ability he had in football, skiing, 
track and field, and (smoke-ring blowing?!) 

His plans are to migrate to the wonderful west and to enjoy 
summer there, then return to Quebec to attempt the circuit once more 
in '73. 





JOHN J. ATKiNS (1969) 

Jeddah, Saudi Arabia 

Saudi came a long way to B.C.S. to build up a reputation of a 
feeble "Guila Monster" on the football field. It was interesting to see 
how much time John really did spent on fixing his bike. He also spent 
his time on such things as football, rugby and 17 Park Ave. Ever since 
third form he has rivalled comrade Dixon in side burn growing and other 
things that are unmentionable. John's local hideout (17 park) wcs to 
be proven successful as Poo could utilize his gear. Mrs. Allision let him 
use her abcde to practice scuba diving. 



25 




JOSEE AUDET (1972) 

Quebec City, Quebec 

Juicy Josee came to us in September, a quiet, inhibited, and 
innocent girl. At the begining she reassured some of her closer friends 
how stupid she was, but it wasn't until the end of the year when she 
won general proficiency that we realized how stupid we were to 
believe her. Greasy Joe has found her niche in the depths of Glass 
House, and seldom seems to emerge. She took over as resident Functions 
genius with all her worries ever whether she got 85% or 86% on the 
last test. Jcsee has decided to leave us at the end of the year, the same 
cuiet girl that she was. 



LINDA J. BESSEY (1972) (Head Girl) 

Forestville, Quebec 

Hailing from the depths of Forestville, our .mild mannered head 
girl has graced B.C.S. with her perpetual cheerfulness and high spirits. 
Following a satisfactory three year stay at King's Hall, Linda was up- 
rooted and placed in a position of responsibility amongst the veterans 
of the old school. 

A superstar in the finer aspects of soccer and hockey (being a 
representative on both senior teams), Bess sparked fecr into the 
hearts of her opposition with her persistent forechecking and her 
crippling shot. 

It is with great regret that we say farewell to Linda, having lost her 
to the "charms and promises" of U.N.B. (What a coincidence!) We 
wish you ihe best of luck in the future, and we envy the people that 
befriend you next year. 





WILLIAM H. BOWDEN (1971) 

Arvida, Quebec 

The fearless leader of the "willy house" junior chain gang. Bill may 
be seen falling down the stairs with a bit of help from Mr. Ander, 
or playing fireman with the houses only fire extinguisher. 

Bill's night life is not totally charted, but he seemed to be at home 
anywhere in his sleep, whether it's demanding his toothpaste back from 
Wayne Ghans at 3:30 in the morning, or walking the halls still 
asleep!! 



MARGARET D. BRADLEY (1972) (Prefect) 

North Hatley, Quebec 

From our New Yorkan squaw we will all remember bruised shins 
from soccer games, and practice running for future evasion from our 
lovable Ian. And half way up the chapel stairs we hear the inevitable 
s-s-h-h and hidden giggle. When Marg was not seen scouting juniors 
to clean the prefect's room she could be found marching up to the 
stable in search of her fearless mount. If ever one was looking for her, 
we could open our ears and listen for the ever present jangle of her 
bangling bracelets. We wave goodbye to Marg as she gallops off 
into the sunset watching the sun dance . . 




26 



ELOISE CAMERON (1972) 

Jonquiere, Quebec 

Ambition — Scientific Compute ring. 

Probable Destination — You never know. 

Favorite Expression — "What a big drag". 

Activities — First team Soccer, Basketball, Softball, Volleyball, Choir, 

phoning home, and going for walks. 
Pet Peeve — Monday to Friday (inclusive). 
Trademark — Her weekly diets. 





DANIEL C. CHABOT (1972) 

Baie Comeau, Quebec 

From the beginning of the year Willy House's new resident brown 
belt was always prepared to give advice, whether it was asked for or 
not. With a Japanese yell he laughingly fought his way through this 
year's six form courses. Although his character was usually described 
as a little more than flamboyant, he was much admired for his ability 
to cut down a tree in the true Baie Comeau lumberjack style. As one 
of the ski team's most eager members, he showed no regrets to 
losing a front tooth in the inter-school meet. As a First Team Rugger 
and Football member he always cheered on. Danny has vowed to 
return next year for his second round at Bishop's. 



LOUISE CHARBONNEAU (1972) 

Westmount, Quebec 

She has her own private exit to the Glass House balcony and boy 
does she use it. If you can't find her in the T.V. room she'll be outside 
on the balcony sunning that bod. She was the person in the house 
voted most gated, and longest restricted. Favourite haunt; the woods, 
graveyard, balcony or off campus. Hey-hey June — bugs dearly loved 
her and she will do anything to avoid them, what a pair! 

House mooch and person voted most likely to go on welfare before 
the age of eighteen. Favourite expression: "But Miss Hammond it lit 
by spontaneous combustion!, you know I don't smoke". "Sorry I'm late 
but my watch only says seven thirty!" "Well it better be a short 





CORINA M. CHISNELL (1972) 

Morin Heights, Quebec 

Services engaged. The step taken — a staircase unfolded. Green 
and purple don't go, but Christmas is gone. All's well that begins well 
(styrofoam). Shooting for status or what? All people are small. Cruel 
words from above — mollified in journals, a catharsis. Missing books 
— common room scavenge. Functions the bane of a bell-tolled existence. 
Where to go next? Always a test, an essay, a project. Sarcastic "fines" 
and "sures". Answer in self-made sunshine. Many walks, banana cold 
in the rain, bicycle picnics. Curled up with candle, patter outside. Noises 
next door. Problems resolved, doubts dispelled. Major and I. Teeing off 
with Flash. That funny fifth vowel. Anniversaries aplenty. Fall, winter 
and spring. Summer a loon-calling paddling prayer. 



27 




DEREK P. L. CLOUTIER (1970) 

Montreal, Quebec 

Derek came to BCS with an open heart and an open mouth. His 
pet aversion is David Sayer. His ambition was to be a member of 
the First Football Team but he settled for Manager. Derek was a 
genius in the field of Animals living together, no one else could get 
two cats to sleep with one Rat. Although he was small his unique 
personality made up the difference. 



DAVID J. COUREY (1969) 

Trois-Rivieres, Quebec 

A chronological anthology of names — The Baker Bush hit Glass 
House in the fall of '69 where he met the other C Dorm Old Boys, Yea 
Butch! In IVth Form Dave started activities at B.U. with Snyder and 
Chris which only terminated last April. It was in early Vth Form that 
Ambrose (the Electric Penguin) met a fair haired lover and the Memorial 
Chair may still be seen in the Vth Form Complex. Later that year 
suspended for some of his nasty habits, which have since then been 
broken. Vlth Form marked Snoopy's acting debut as a dog in some 
obscene play. Fuzz returns to us next year as a Prefect. 





MICHAEL E. DANYLKIW (1972) 

Rosemere, Quebec 

As a latecomer to the school, Mike soon learned the value of late 
lights and staying in Saturday nights as methods of impressing the 
masters with his hard working, serious attitude. His marks showed that 
all this hard work wasn't for nothing, though almost. As a cadet he 
was truly outstanding, but constant fatigues corrected the situation. 
He wos admired by his house masters and track coach for his love 
of running two laps almost every morning. As a master at creating a 
chaotic environment, he won the coveted William's House Danylkiw 
Trophy upon its first presentation for the least points on Saturday 
inspections. 



MICHAEL G. DIXON (1968) 

Hudson, Quebec 

I have been looking forward to this for five long years, at last here 
is my opportunity to get Mike Dixon back for his Glass House dorm 
raids, McNaughton House Tuck Shop Rip-Offs, First Team Hockey 
Penalties, Common Room Fights etc. etc. Yet somehow, I find it difficult 
to give him o hard time! Mike came here a long time ago and has 

been a leader in many a sport, he moves off next year to Carleton 

best of luck to them! 




28 



PETER J. DUNN (1968) 

Sherbrooke, Quebec 

For some reason known only to himself Pete has spent the last five 
years of his life here at B.C.S. During his stay he has compiled a list 
of achievements rivaled by few, getting suspended, getting gated after 
four and 2 /3 unblemished years, going out with two blond girls in a row 
and getting kicked off the cricket team. Peter is renowned for his cheerful 
smile and entertaining baby beats in the sixth form common room. 
Between meals and naps Peter could be found chrsing Jane, arguing 
with Jane or whatever with Jane. Next year Peter plans to go to 
U.N.B. or perhaps Carlton cr perhaps back here cr maybe . . . 





DENYSE K. DUPUY (1972) 

Westmount, Quebec 

Denyse is acclaimed for her abilities not only cs an artist but cs 
a gardsner as well. She is now working on a hybrid form of the 
geranium. Her pet peeve is uninvited Hare Krishna fruitcake vendors 
in the wee hours of a New Year's Eve party. Her artistic works are 
splattered here and there along centre hall. She has traded in an 
option for seventh form to enable her 1o pursue her talents and a 
certain relationship. So, if you see a speeding, swerving Astre: battle- 
ship-grey, coming towards you, you'll know that Denyse's back in town. 



LOUIS-PAUL DUPUY (1971) 

St-Lambert, Quebec 

Big Paulo's first few terms consisted of studying functions and telling 
people his name was not Jean-Paul, but Louis-Paul. With an extra 
room-mate, Rex, Paul was hardly even seen in his room again. Days 
consisted of classes and Joe Van followed by his creases. By the time 
Paulo finally got out to crease he was tired from screaming and 
hitting people in the T.V. room. Paul's weekend consisted of visits 
to St. Paul or with that someone (! Wow) at the bowling alley. Paulo's 
got a tough job next year, and we hope his dozen or so remaining 
math courses will help him to write his journals on time, and to 
maintain peace at B.C.S. 





RICHARD J. EDDY (1968) 

Bathurst, New Brunswick 

"The Situation is Well in Hand" 

This dynamic young man has been at B.C.S. for many years and has 
gradually realized a strong grasping influence with his peers, con- 
tinually entertaining them with stories of Bathurstian lore. Rick was active 
in 1st team Football, Squash, Skiing and of course Javelin and Pole 
Vault in which he achieved many modern records. A favoured pastime 
of Richard's was his Pastoral duty as Heed Warden, a position that 
was respected and gratefully acknowledged by everyone. He de- 
monstrated his Cadet Leadership admirably as Range Sargent, always 
having his priorities in order. Things were cool with Rick until recently 
when he commandeered a friend of Christmas past. He leaves behind 
him this year a fine academic record, his cycle and his comb. 



29 




MARK EMANUEL (1972) 

Dorval, Quebec 

On the outside he appeared to be the miled-mannered Mark 
Emanuel, and his serious attitude towards scholastics gave one the 
impression that he was the housemaster's pet, but one who know what 
bazarrities lurk behind his innocent front, know better. As a member 
of the ski team, Mark, gave his best sports effort and as fro the other 
two terms he roughed it on cross country running and Track and 
Field in an effort to become a member of Mr. Parker's track super- 
stars. Mark came to B.C.S. in an effort to restore his marks and after 
meeting with moderate success he is still not certain as to whether 
or not he should return for seventh form. 



ALAN C. FEDERER (1969) 

West mount, Quebec 

Alan came back to the B.C.S. fold after a brief (and undoubtedly 
traumatic) leave of absence. As an avid member of the Grier House 
Five, the first term involved activities of a rather dubious nature that 
were of little value in the furtherance of Alan's academic career. Alan's 
seemingly unlimited bank account and formidable borrowing powers 
soon established him as a notorious extortionist and playboy (?>. Perhaps 
fortunately for the exploited workers of the world, the much publicized 
Bronfman-Federer merger never came about. No one can be sure of 
Alan's future, but in whatever he eventually decides to do, we wish him 
and the rest of the world the best of luck. 





SUSAN L. FINLAY (1972) 

Bethesda, Maryland, U.S.A. 

Suzi Cream Cheese is one of the Yanks that joined us this year. 
After a tiring season of Field Hockey, she decided to retire from 
her sports career. Of course, her long walks kept her in shape. If she 
wasn't with Myriam "getting caught", she was somewhere with Dave. 
Which one? Second term, her ambition was to get her PhD, but spring 
came and now she's devoting her life to nature!? 



JOHN E. GALE (1968) 

Ashington, England 

Who will ever forget John Gale? Who will ever forget his cheery 
smile, his bloodshot eyes, or his clammy hands? Ever since that first 
day in 1968 when he taught the boys the ropes (being an old boy of 
T.C.S.), John has been a driving force in the leadership of the school. 
He has made wonderfully loyal friends, such as Ellen and Mr. Goodwin. 
John has fascinating asperations. He wanted to show movies at one 
point, then his interests turned to mathematics. Once he had mastered 
the computer, he decided for the last time that he would like to be 
a free-lance photographer and journalist. How could we ever forget 
John Gale? 




30 



B. SCOTT GILBERT (1969) 

Dollard Des Ormeaux, Quebec 

"Crushed by the wine press of passion". 

This camouflaged American deposited himself in Smith House, and 
was soon firmly entrenched, bunkered with History projects. His cttrition 
gradually wore down and Scott could be seen in unusual circumstances 
in Sherbrooke, Grier or Chapman, the train, writing another letter, 
marathon, or at the B.U. Library. Indoor track, Cross Country Crease and 
Spring track with colours. All time Choctaw and sometime soccer player. 
Responsibility filtered towards Scott this year as a Librarian, Dining Hall 
Committee, Warden and Magazine Staff. Scott leaves behind memories 
of Pierre, Philipe and a drawerful of Joe Louis wrappers. 





ANTHONY R. GRAHAM (1968) 

Montreal, Quebec 

Dear Shareholders: I am happy to report that the fiscal year 72-73 
was one of marked success. Although your company closed all athletic 
and alcoholic participation, increcsed activity in military and entertain- 
ment operations are worth mention. Our circus return is only comparable 
to ever increasing use of communication. The fiscal year closed off 
with tremendous assets with a new founded resource in Baie Comeau. 
Looking forward to bigger and better production, I remain, 

Yours Sincerely, 
Chairman of the Board 



GRAHAM F. HALLWARD (1970) 

Westmount, Quebec 

The quiet executive, striding up to school, 7:30 sharp clutching 
briefcase. Beginning back in fourth form Graham has quietly and 
unobtrusively earned the respect of his fellow school mates and masters. 
As a member of Agora he participated in several debating tournaments 
and soon gained the status of a first class member. On the sports field 
he was an integral member of both first team soccer and cricket while 
being one of the top four of the squash team. During his first year as a 
cadet Graham won the best recruit medal and as a lieutenant this year 
he won both awards for most soldier like qualities and most officer like 
qualities. To top off his numerous other accomplishments Graham returns 
next year to fulfil the role of prefect. 





H. LEE HARRISON (1969) 

Beaconsfield, Quebec 

Now, in 120 words or less, sum up four years. Bring up those 
glorious days of book and tie winning and speak of Glass House as it 
was. You know, when boys lived there, and then McNaughton, its real 
people, how you lived it, and hated it, and loved it, and wanted to 
forget, and struggle to remember. Should you mention Lewin? He lived 
with you for three years, but never saw graduation like you. It's 
amazing how quickly they forget. Do tell about next year. Not of 
course, about your regrettable disciplinary confrontation. Let's just say 
last year was crunchy, Yes, quite definitely crunchy. It's amazing how 
quickly they forget. And this year how almost . . . Well I guess that 
ends it all. 



31 




PIERRE J. HUCL (1971) 

Moscow, U.S.S.R. 

Our successor to Mendleev came through this year with a number 
of unique chemistry experiments. However, his imagination didn't range 
so far during the whole year, most of the time it buried itself in History. 
Occasionally on Biology trips, the experiments ranged from fish catching 
to behavioural tests. His activities ranged from watching Shakesperian 
plays to dining at his namesake restaurant. How were the plays Pierre? 
in February his X-country techniques brought him to the middle of 
nowwhere, halfway between Lachute and Hull. Fortunately the bus 
picked him and his followers up, before they froze to death. We hope 
Pierre has a lot of luck at Carleton, and maybe he'll discover a new 
element. 



MYRIAM KAPLAN (1972) 

Bogota, Columbia 

When Mina isn't sleeping, she's exploring the beauty of nature in 
the woods. Seven seems to be her lucky number as she seemed to have 
broken this year's record and was caught smoking the most times. 
At least she's consistent! Unfortunately, we won't see that sweet, 
innocent face roaming the halls of B.C.S. next year. She's decided 
to remain in Bogota with memories of gating slips. 





THOMAS E. LYNCH (1970) 

Dollard Des Ormeaux, Quebec 

Tommy's been at BCS for a few years and has made quite a name 
for himself. Following his football injury early in the year, he recovered 
to earn fame in the First XI Cricket team. Lakefield will long remember 
the visiting Limey on their cricket pitch. As last year's Quebec Junior 
Squash Champion, he challenged just about anyone to a great game 
this year. Aside from his sports efforts, the co-educational system has 
provided for other Lynch efforts, their success remains cloudy though. 

Whatever future plans Tom has, we can be sure he will be 
successful. 



R. FRASER McCONNELL (1971) 

Montego Bay, Jamaica 

Alias the "new" Fraser. "Joe", the shadow boxer, the crasher and 
other names that would be appropriate only in Smith House terms. 
Somewhat of a minor in bicycle-riding, he made up for it as a bumper 
pool jock. His Jamaican humour never failed to amuse his mates, and 
he always took things lightly. One of the house's T.V. room gronks, he 
rarely missed an afternoon of Grand Prix Lutte's "Joe", added one of 
many dimensions to the "Smith House" Zoo. We wish him the best 
of luck for next year. 




32 



PETER MARCHUK (1968) 

Hudson, Quebec 

As Peter weaves his way in and cut of the opposing hockey team, 
a yell reverberates throughout the school rink, "take it to 'em Pork 
Chops!" Coming back next year os Head Prefect, Peter has a well 
known reputation as one of the school's top athletes by self acclaim, 
mind you. 

Native to the wilds of Hudson (where is that?) Peter captained our 
senior football and hockey teams to two outstanding seasons. Named 
as an all-star in more than one hockey game, Peter is on the ice when 
ever time permits. 

Not restricting his warm smile only to his male companions but to 
many of the opposite sex, our hero has had a good year in the first year 
of co-education at B.C.S. 





BRUCE D. MEIN (1971) 

Town of Mount Royal, Quebec 

Bruce came to B.C.S. in 1969 and quickly began to fall into the 
category of "jock". He didn't return the following year in lieu of 
greener pastures in Montreal. In '71 he decided the free life was not 
all it was cracked up to be. This year Bruce has been constantly seen 
going for short walks during his spares. Unfortunately his companions 
sometimes included Mr. Goodwin. Bruce has played two years of senior 
football. He made the first team hockey this fall despite disagreements 
with the coach. During the spring term he downgraded himself and 
took the nature loving pioneering crease. Those walks up Moulton Hill 
were good for more than exercise. 



STEPHEN W. MULHERIN (1970) 

Rosemere, Quebec 

What am I doing here? What do you mean, no work? But sir, do 
you think I would do a thing like that? Are you crazy? What do you 
mean I can't go skiing? Wanna see my pictures? Do you BELIEVE our 
Housemaster? Of course I love cricket. I wonder what they are doing 
in G-House at 3 a.m.? Suds, want to go to Sherbrooke? Smith, don't 
you ever shut up? I think Al still owes me money. God how I hate 
bag-pipes! Magazine? What magazine? Sal, can I borrow your bike? 
You never did. I was asleep. Please turn it down a little, I want to go 
to sleep. 





JANICE M. MURRAY (1972) 

San Jose, Costa Rica 

She is a thousand and one beautiful things. An angel incarnate? 
Perhaps. Yet beautifully human in her life and ways. Indisputably a 
young lady, mature and dignified. An athlete too, of high repute I'm 
told; at soccer first, then tennis next. That's her sport — to excell in 
grace and style. Who has not wished to be her COURT-ing partner? 

For her friends she has a warm, gentle smile; an easy smile, led 
by starry sparkling eyes; a smile that brightens every day, to capture 
an admiring spirit. To part, lonely, yet with lasting hopes. 



33 




SHANE O'BRIEN (1972) 

Ottawa, Ontcrio 

From the nation's capitol, we receive our one and only leprechaun. 
Our nature lover Shane, could usually be found, hands in pockets 
sauntering along Moulton Hill. What do you do with your spare time, 
Shane? You can't always be playing bagpipes. At 6:45 in the morning, 
one could find Shane avoiding laps by hiding in the powerhouse tunnel. 
Shane's arty talents could be found hanging outside the administrator's 
office for all eyes to behold. Shane leaves us this year with memories 
of Irish secrecy and a knowing smile. 



JACQUES R. OUIMET (1972) 

West mount, Quebec 

Big Jakes hit Smith House at the beginning of the year, in typical 
Kenny Joe style. Between witty comments and bench cracking "sizzlers" 
we all learned to respect him, and were honored to present him with 
the "Gasius Maximus Award" of the year. 

Jakes excelled in all sports, particularly in bumper pool, and going 
for the occasional trot into the woods. 

Fortunately our friendly giant will still be in exploding distance 
from us next year, (across the river) making himself known for his extra- 
ordinary talents. We wish him all the best in the future. 





DEREK B. PARK (1970) 

Kew Gardens, N.Y., USA 

In 1970, B.C.S. was blessed with the arrival of a certain American 
intellect with a patriotic sense of Humour. His primary ambition lies 
in the field of confusion-diagnostician, a specialist in internal medicine, 
psycho-analyst, psychiartist, neurologist, orthopedist and specialist in 
optometry, othomology and philosophy. His duties as a Grier House 
senior ranged from putting juniors to bed to acting as head chef in 
the McFarlane's kitchen. He was also head taster. Due to unfortunate 
back injuries, he was unable to participate in Soccer. However, he 
excelled in squash and First XI Cricket. His talents as an actor and 
singer engaged him in the choir, the Lennoxville Players Club and 
arguments with Raymond. His extra-curricular activities include chairman 
of Park and Rich Industries, a lending and borrowing firm of uncertain 
reputation. 



PETER J. PATERSON (1971) 

Beaconsfield, Quebec 

Known for his many excursions into Lennoxville, Peter has made a 
name for himself in the annals of the Lennoxville community. Very 
few parts of Lennoxville were left untouched, in his search for fun 
and amusement. 

We wish best of luck next year to Peter as he goes off to John 
Abbott and we hope he works on in the outstanding future ahead of 
him. Adieu Peter Paterson, conversationalist, philosopher and part-time 
perfectionist. 




34 



CHARLES M. PENISTON (1970) 

Montreal, Quebec 

"Gourmet ouj, Gourmand non!" 

One of the school rarer plant species consisted of a Brassica 
Olercea, or (chou chou) Peniston. This intellectual was either thriving 
in Harry's garden or hanging out the chem study lab on weekends. 
An avid scientist which ranged from Zn to S. Not only will C.P. be 
remembered as a great chemist, but also as a first class gourmet 
indulging in gastronomical feasts every time he hit Montreal. Not only 
was this phenomenal cabbage a great scholar, singer and gourmet, he 
was a remarkable sportsman, his fielding tactics being exceptional. 
Charles is emigrating with many other B.C.S. students to Carleton where 
we wish him the best of luck. 





ANNE MARIE PERRON (1972) 

La Sarre, Quebec 

"Celui qui tiens la bauteille est aussi coupable que ce/u/ qui bo/f 
dedans" (resuttat — 2 semaines de "gating"). 
Ambition — Doctor. 

Probable Destination — Working for Mrs. Moony. 
Favorite Expression — "Shut up, I'm asleep" (still? again?) 
Trademark — Her Abitibi laugh. 
Activities — First team Soccer, bagpipes, going for walks, eating, 

phoning, and :: !! : - : 
Pet Peeve — "Calories" and Physics. 



GISELLE D. PLANTZ (1972) 

Curacao, Netherlands, Antilles 

At the first of the year Giselle, a native of Curacao, seemed to be 
a very independent, quiet, hard-to-get-to-know-gal. An underlying 
interest in sports captivated her and has clearly become her great 
interest. She loved and learned football and hockey — two entirely 
new games to her. Came the third term, and Giselle became a super- 
star on the track team. At the "Y's Men's" annual track meet in Sher- 
brooke she was but a few points from winning the women's all around 
aggregate, which clearly indicates her calibre. 

We anticipate that Giselle will return to us next year, to bring back 
that South American charm and grace. 





PHILIP PORTEOUS (1970) 

N.D.G., Quebec 

Phil was a surprise this year as he changed his name and style. 
The year for Phil was one of memories; Sally, Gaby, Ginny, North 
Hatley, Oil Changes, Magog, Apartment 839, Green Pickups and Glass 
House? He recovered from a car accident and a dinner at L'Escapade 
to become a slacker all year long. He paused only to write letters 
and set a record as being the only boy who didn't dance all year. 
His enthusiasm for education is low so maybe we'll catch Phil making 
slippers next year. 



35 




J. SCOTT PRITCHARD (1972) 

Knowlton, Quebec 

Whats-his-name arrived in McNaughton House at the beginning of 
the year unwanted and unloved. It wasn't until his dissertation in English 
class on the life of a Massey-Vaniei 'hie' living at B.C.S. that we realized 
what a great guy he is. Actually Pritch was a big hit from the start. 
Scott surprised us with his athletic prowess on first team hockey. Before 
we could swallow his hockey season, he decided he was going to 
become somewhat of a cricket star, batting a grand total of ten runs 
all season. Yet with all these jockish tendencies, Pritch can still be found 
trying to arrange social gatherings at the Lakeview Hotel in Knowlton. 



PETER J. RICH (1969) 

St-Armand, Quebec 

Within a period of four years Peter has learned to cope with the 
frustrations of a boarding school. Today it is almost impossible to 
express the change in him, for he has crawled out of his nutshell and 
has grown into one hell of a delicious nut. His primary ambition is to 
become a Geologist, Oceanographer, Zoologist, Archeologist and 
millionaire. His persuasive and authoritative character as a Grier House 
Senior Boy can be summed up through his ostentatious swagger stick 
and his enthusiasm in time of junior initiations. In sport he has shown 
us North Americans that his skills in cricket are far superior. He also 
enjoyed cross country skiing and fancied soccer. 





BRUCE RITCHIE (1969) 

Montreal, Quebec 

This being Googses fourth year at BCS, we still hadn't seen any 
noticeable change. In the fashion of his brothers, Frank and Gordon, 
Bruce adapted to life at BCS with remarkable ease, passing most of his 
time asleep. His acute distaste for juniors will not be soon forgotten 
and his amazing talent for getting along with his Housemaster was a 
constant source of amusement. As a platoon Sergeant in the Cadet 
Corps, Bruce was famed for his conscientious effort. This was also 
noticeable in his desire to play First Cricket. Bruce leaves us this year 
for Carlton. We wish him the best of luck and hope Carlton has 
comfortable beds. 



NEIL E. ROBINSON (1971) 

Kingston, Jamaica 

'Blondie' emerged from the depths of The Boiler Room this fall, to 
bring with him some of that Crescent Street spirit, vitality, charm and 
wit. If it had not been for Mile Martineau's french classes, some of 
these assets might have remained stagnant. Neil's vitality emerged 
during hockey season as his assistant Capt. position drove him to heights 
he never believed possible. Speaking of positions, Neil won acclaim 
as Captain of Smith House's pump-o-rama team. When Neil had some 
time free from his teams, he was usually found with his roommates, 
fighting for access to either the bathroom or the attic. He leaves behind 
an infamous reputation for being transparent in a surprisingly obscure 
fashion and a record of sleaziness which will not soon be equaled. 




36 



JOHN D. SADLER (1972) 

Rosemere, Quebec 

Upon entering B.C.S. John was confronted with a new way of life 
which he adapted to in an admirable manner, at least from our point 
of view here. With him he brought his music which has amused many 
of us at boring times. Leaving this school we wish best of luck to John 
and hope he finds his deserving. 





DAVID SAYER (1970) 

Montreal, Quebec 



"Stretch" distinguished himself through his art, height, basketball, 
and air of distinction. An avid member of Grier, Stretch spent most of 
his time there listening to music, thinking about art schools and growing. 
Very best wishes for a creative, happy future. 



WILLIAM A. SCOTT (1971) 

Grand Mere, Quebec 

Time present and time past are both perhaps present in time 
future, and time future contained in time past. If all time is eternally 
present; all time is unredeemable. What might have been is an 
abstraction remaining a perpetual possibility only in a world of 
speculation. What might have been and what has been point to one 
end, which is always present. Footballs echo in the memory down the 
passage which we did not take towards the door we never opened 
into the rose garden. My words echo thus, in your mind. 

— Captain Canada 





JOSEPH A. SERVENTI (1971) 

Montreal, Quebec 

Perhaps it was an omen of things to come when the gutsy Guinea 
turned up at second term Football practice in Fifth Form only to be told 
he was first team material. 

As a surprise addition to the senior hockey team Pepi won a 
special award this yecr for his unparalleled spirit, effort and apparent 
disregard for the word quit. 

When not waging his never ending, and ever losing battle for late 
lights (i.e.: 10 p.m.) Pepi could be found teasing his side burns — the 
trade mark of the hairiest body this side of Florence. 

Joe won three colours this year. A pretty decent performance for 
someone who perpetually found himself in the Land of The Giants. 



37 




ANN SETLAKWE (1972) (Prefect) 

Thetford, Quebec 

To Ann we owe the knowledge of learning "how to get away 
with it". Our import from Thetford-les-mines has lended us all a smile 
throughout the year and is now deciding if she should take if back or 
not! Following our superstar Ian, Ann looks up in grateful admiration 
"O-oh Ian!" 

Super skier Ann taught us what gates were for; to knock down. 
She and sidekick Barakett gave us a few french jolies, which we all 
laughed at and none of us understood. Thanks Ann, for all you smiled 
at, even those darkened moments. 



STRUAN R. SMITH (1970) 

Paget, Bermuda 

Paco; without a doubt the friendliest guy on campus. Always ready 
to help, or come along "wid the boys". Once he went along, too far, 
and took a hol'rday-on-location. But a lot of people took holidays 
around then, so you can't really blame Rob. His athletic exploits are 
incomparable; Bantam, Junior and Senior soccer, and first XI for at least 
ten years. 

His valued presence in Grier House, first as a butter-ball monger, 
later as a respected senior in the junior house, has no doubt been 
appreciated by the many masters who have resided in Grier over the 
past three years. Rob will do well wherever he goes. We thank him 
for his gentle manner, his wonderful stereo, and the many tuck-shop 
openings. 





CYNTHIA L. SNELL (1972) 

Pointe Claire, Quebec 

"If everyone went to bed at 11:00 there'd be no one to go to bed 
at 12:00". 

Activities — Choir, Social Services, Harry's Hackers. 
Favourite Expression — "Get Serious Man". 



RIVA STEINWOLD (1972) 

Westmount, Quebec 

Riva was one of our energetic cheerleaders but seemed to be less 
active in the classroom. She didn't go into all the competitive sports and 
activities but made up her exercise by taking frequent nature walks. 
Neither snow nor rain could keep her in the house, not even no-nos! 
Riva's claim to fame was her clean record this year, until she met up 
with "bad-luck Mina". She's leaving B.C.S. with foggy memories, 
especially of the clubhouse. 




38 



CHRISTOPHER H. STEWART-PATTERSON (1970) 

Montreal, Quebec 

As a member of the Vth Form First Fifteen Chris has come a long 
way since those days in Hughie's roo mat B.U. He has seen many things. 
He's been on two great, if not winning, teams. He's been on top of the 
business world, but currently resides at the bottom. He's been with 
sleez-a-lots, and with great people at Debates. He's been to parties 
all over the world; Federer's, Dupuy's (in body if not in mind) and in 
KNOWLTON. He's been in nice places (Lakeview) and not so nice places 
(Grand Central Hotel). Most important of all he has been a McNaughton 
House Boy, and we all know what that means. 





VICTOR J. TABOIKA (1970) 

Lennoxville, Quebec 

There is absolutely no Truth to the rumor that Smilin Vic is the 
re-incarnation of Buddy Rich. However, our resident G-man has been 
known to pound out his childish frustrations on defenceless tables. 
Moulton Hill's gift to the blues, Vic came to B.C.S. in Fourth Form and 
since then has gained a considerably greater understanding of the 
world. Veektor is also an avid woodsman and discoverer of the 
garbage tree. 

Next year sees him at Champlain where he hopes to continue on 
his amazing rise to stardom. "Hey, sorry". 



JAMES R. C. THATCHER (1969) 

Warwick, Bermuda 

What can you say about the Editor of the magazine? Except that, 
he was hard to work for and a grouch, he was addicted to Wint-o-Green 
lifesavers and enitocin. But he know that Merle didn't really mean 
it. . , 

A self made man, JRCT began in the Laundry business and has 
since risen to such prestigious positions as Maitre D' and a stint as an 
Editor of dubious distinction. 

The future looks brighter, however. Promise of a job as personal 



secretary to His Highness looms on the horizon, 
all may end? 



Who knows where it 




/ 




BRIAN B. TRACEY (1972) 

Sherbrooke, Quebec 

Brian came to B.C.S. this year after three hair-raising years at 
Gait. He spent a busy year; half in sixth form and half in seventh 
form. After classes was always a busy time for him too. He was involved 
with First team Football, snowshoeing, track, and Social Services. 
Having enjoyed his first year at B.C.S. he will probably be heading 
east next year to Fredericton and U.N.B. (what a coincidence)! We 
wish him the best of luck in the future. 



39 




KIMBERLY TURNER (1972) 

Montreal, Quebec 

Kim was never where she should have been, at any time, though 
punctuality was not her strong point. Kim was a thoughtful, warm and 
disarming girl; active in all phases of school life, keen Librarian 
student council member and part-time pipe-bander. Tunip contributed 
to the 1st Team Soccer, x-country Ski Marathon and the odd tennis 
match; Kimberly was an avid cycler, continually touring the countryside, 
often on foot as she savoured the favoured constitutional. Kim amused 
herself with little flowers, poetry, motorcycles, the Chapel balcony and 
some photography. Our junior Ms. endured her emancipation only til 
the end of the year; finally shocked to a friend of Christmas SPIRITS 
past; cur unabashed tee-totler. 



MERLE WERTHEIMER (1972) 

Montreal, Quebec 

World renown, for her theatrical performance of Fat Phillis, Werle 
drifted into B.C.S. muttering obscenities in twelve different languages. 
She single-handedly sparked the football team to victory after victory 
with her resounding squeaks as a cheerleader. Not to mention the 
inspiration she offered to one of our hockey stars. Merle also won 
great fame for herself on the track, where under constant seduction by 
Sparky, she managed to make the front page of the SHERBROOKE 
RECORD. Infrequently known as Brillo-ll, our young polyglot plans 
on heading to Loyola CEGEP, thereby followed by a few years at 
Middlebury. As she leaves us this year, we are sure she will be 
remembered in the annals of centre hall fame. 





JOHN B. WHITE (1971) 

Moncton, New Brunswick 

Big Clara nee came to us in 1971 from the thriving metropolis of 
Moncton, New Brunswick. Spuds soon became known for his resource- 
fulness and ability to fix almost anything mechanical. Despite Moncton's 
amazing ability to withstand the hardships of B.C.S. there were those 
times when he became dangerously close to being lost in action. John 
excelled in the fine art of checking in and bumper pool, raising himself 
to the distinction of being one of the big three finalists from the Smith 
House Zoo. We wish Clara nee the best of luck in the future as he 
cruises down the maritime universities, yet somewhere in Sherbrooke 
his spirit will live on. 



JAMES WHITE (1970) 

Willowdale, Ontario 

James arrived in the 4th form and soon began his brumbling with the 
school. He brumbied Bub and finally Harry, at his own risk, others 
suffered too. In his own personal way James was a favourite to all 
who knew his gentle and sympathetic attitude. A footballer with 
second team, a winger with all hockey teams, eventually the First. 
Cricket, tennis, soulful piano and rebounders were his other pastimes. 
A quiet participant of the bass choir and a social server were his 
contributions along with his gratifying literary talent found in the oddest 
places. Our Simenchist would always be hard at work of some kind 
and never forgot his moments of relaxation even late at night. A 
farwell to Bazoon. 




40 



PHILIP G. WORTHINGTON-WILMER (1968) 

Baie D'Urfe, Quebec 

When Phil arrived in September to begin his fifth year at BCS, 
it didn't take him long to get things rolling. In fact, he still gets 
headaches remembering how fast it rolled. But he recovered and soon 
began to channel his energy in the direction of a soccer ball and the ski 
trail. 

Always a great prankster and ever keen to haunt the Juniors, Phil 
was always up to something he shouldn't have been. Some of the early 
morning parties he and Simon hosted will never be forgotten, neither 
will some of his sniper antics. The house was more than grateful though, 
for his positive contribution in house sports events. Good luck Phil. 








FERGUS H. WORTHINGTON-WILMER (1971) 

Baie D'Urfe, Quebec 

What can you say about a sixteen year old adult? Our man from 
Glad grew old over the year through many an event. Our First team 
Soccer man retired from his acting career to spend more time within 
the confines of Smith. Always willing to play a hand of Bridge, escort 
one to Sherbrooke or help smash Cloutier, Ferg will be remembered 
for many years to come . . . how could you forget Major Mcture? 



SALLY E. WINSER (1972) 

Westmount, Quebec 

Better known as Brillo-I (the longer-lasting soap pad), Sally came 
from Compton this year, bringing with her much of the spirit and 
energy so well known to Compton girls. (She probably brought all of 
it). One could always see that curly head walking up Moulton Hill, 
walking into the woods, walking out in back of the house and generally 
walking around anywhere. (For what reason we can't imagine . . . ) 
Her association with such infamous figures as Turner and Weir greatly 
improved her golfing technique as well as increasing the time she spent 
walking. All in all, Sally has added greatly to both school and house 
spirit and we wish her luck at Carleton (or is it Queen's?) next year. 





GREGG M. WINTERSON (1969) 

Vaudreuil, Quebec 

Turk started his B.C.S. career in 1969. His first three years were 
peaceful ones but this year has been a different tale, between valiantly 
warding off attacks on his red jellybeans and trying desperately to 
comprehend the intricacies of functions. To be serious though, Gregg 
is always on hand when you need someone to pour out your troubles 
to. With a wicked grin and a dirty crack he has you smiling again. In 
his years at B.C.S. Gregg has taken part in many sports and activities 
such as 1st team cricket, 1st team soccer, Choctaws, Choir, and Social 
Service. Gregg will be returning next year to face the perils and thrills 
of Seventh Form! 



41 




ANN D. WRIGHT (1972) 

New Richmond, Quebec 

This Gaspesian girl brought sunshine into our lives. She brought 
with her her Gaspesian habits such as 000. Ann was noted for her 
walks up Moulton Hill with the committee. Ann participated actively in 
Harry's Hackers, basketball, volleyball 
couldn't see the ball, she tried though. 

Pet Peeve — Out of bed before seven. 

Favorite Possession — The right shower and sink. 

Ambition — Marine Biologist. 

Probable Destination — Beachcomber. 



and softball, even though she 



DEREK D. YOUNG (1972) 

Rougemont, Quebec 

What a guy! The perfect "Willy-houser". If you ever met him, don't 
argue, his word is raw, HA! 

This year, he has found a new personality, with the newly discovered 
"side burns" pasted on his face. He's a man. 

A math brain was needed in the house; and so this virile model, 
with a debonaire look and mature attitude said "Hum doggy! Let's go 
inspect the trees. Quick!" 

We knew he was great, but, we didn't know about his bowling 
talents. Ten pins and $200.00 "pin machine" could have gone in one 
shot! ! ! 

His favorite sport, skiing down those steep hills, a pro, yelling all 
the way "YAAH! out of my way". 



AND 
FREDERICK G. MclNTOSH (1970) 

Ottawa, Ontario 




42 




HOUSES 



43 



CHAPMAN HOUSE 




Back Row: H. Notman, T. McGee, A. Greenwood, M. Medland, V. Taboika, A. Albert, T. Ross, D. Vineberg, D. Morales. 

Middle Row: A. Graham, R. Mcintosh, J. Serventi, W. Nugent, Esq., D. Campbell (Housemaster), P. Anido, B. Mein, M. Medland, C. 

Bovaird, J. Thatcher. 

Front Row: A. Park, M. Zarbatany, P. Dancer, D. Stoker, D. Roberts. 




Once again September came and a new crop of 
students arrived at the hallowed halls of Bishop's 
College School, only to find themselves with Chapman 
House. 

While the rest of the school raved about phase I 
Chapman House had to be boulstered by Mr. Camp- 
bell's promises of phase II, and toilets that flushed 
instead of gushed, and (although some were skeptical) 
hot running showers. Little had changed except for a 
new face down stairs whose advent was to bring an 
unpresidented number of laps, (God have mercy on 
that person's soul who was found to have awoken Tim). 

The third floor was inhabited by the old guard, or 
should I say "hard core". 

Joe was back moving and grooving to his new 
stereo and praying that reports of Rick's early bed- 
times (9:35) would soon vanish. James and Tony 
roomed together and fired inter-office memos back and 
forth. Dave Vaughan roomed with Al Greenwood who 
brought along with his Southern charm tales of Alice 
Cooper, "I sweah, I sweah" and down home Louisianna 
sentimentality "You a jerk boy"! Bruce, who could 
usually be found by the pine tree behind Mr. Parker's 



44 



house also spent his nights on the third floor (at least 
some of them). 

Because they were fourth formers people tended to 
overlook Dacre, Robert, and Ashley, "Hands" Park, 
which is exactly what I'll do. Next door and down the 
hall were the balance of the fifth formers Tony, Huge, 
Marty, Tim McGee and Poncho, a sober lot all. As for 
our lone seventh former, Chris Bovaird, "Rudder" as 
he was better known, led the house with his fascination 
for Rugger. Through many tense moments with Major 
Abbott he finally convinced him to let the school have 
its first Rugby Team. For this we send along special 
thanks. 

As for McCaffery no one could figure him out, 
he never went to classes, broke curfew and was never 
out of the house on time. He must have been an excep- 
tional student. At least we thought he was a student. 

Messrs Campbell and Nugent (B.G.) our patriarchs, 
personified Chapman House. Who else would live in a 
house in the middle of the woods? Mr. Anido goes 
on to bigger (for sure) and better (never) things, and 
Mr. McCaffery returns to St. Hubert. To these two 
guys, and they were one of the guys, go our very special 
thanks and best wishes. 

In a house article nobody is forgotten. This one 
saves the best for last. To the flying camel, the per- 
petual center of attraction, the walking add for hot 
combs, and the inventor of the Zarbo kick-thanks for 
the laughs. 

C. B. and J. S. 




<*-" -C & 



■ "" ■• :,,v / •$* 

■ ' ■.. ...... ■ ■. ■ ■■ .■:■■. :. '■■. " > 

■ . .. . ■..■. .' .■.....■.: ■■-. ■./.. 

-, ; ■.. . ., ". .V . . ■ ■ ' 




45 



GILLARD HOUSE 




•*t<* ' 



Top Row: K. Turner, A.-M. Perron, M. Wertheimer, J. Campbell. 

Third Row: A. J. Teo, S. Thomson, M. Bronfman, K. Fitzpatrick, G. Mundy, D. Dupuy, C. Chisnell, G. Merrill, C. Sewell, J. Fox, E. Dussault, 

C. Snell. 

Second Row: S. Winser, B. Weir, M. Bradley, Miss D. Hewson, Miss A. Smith, Mr. E. Detchon (Housemaster), Miss D. Gautier, H. Lawson, 

R. Fowler, P. Bryant. 

Front Row: M. Allison, J. Caron, D. Cramer, A.-M. Belanger, J. Hjalmarson, C. Constantine, K. Pease, S. Grass, M. LaCroix, J. Henry, 

K. Bell, M. Murphy. 



Mornings begin unceremoniously as Mr. Detchon 
yawns down the halls, hair on end — occasionally 
knocking on a door or two. By approximately two 
minutes to eight most of Gillard House has made it 
to the Dining Hall, with the exception of Jane and 
Maria — of course. Classes begin and the Gillard 
House scholars go back to bed. By the end of this 
arduous work day, the girls return to the House to 
prepare themselves for T.V., tuck and crease. Anne- 
Marie Belanger, Jenny and Patti sprint down to track 
as the remainder of the Track crease — Hedge, Foxy, 



and Merle, try to find a safe hiding place. The tennis 
girls — Mary, Barb, Sally and Robin venture down to 
the courts on only the nicest of days and Ai-Jee, the 
resident landscaper, heads for the woods now and then. 
Evenings begin noisily as Miss Hewson's "Kato" 
adds to the house's menangerie of birds, dogs, cats and 
Juniors. Evenings can be spent in a variety of ways... 
one can watch a 'ding-dong' strip-tease for innocent 
Leeward bystanders or for those more camp — a 
Weird bubble bath. The sound level seems to get a bit 
out of hand when Snell, Crighton and Crockett remind 



46 



everyone of their lung power. As for the professional 
aspects of the house: one can visit our artist-in- 
residence Denyse or watch an abstract art display by 
Sewell who decorates the House with chocolate milk, 
crackers and yogurt. For those who delight in culinary 
delicacies the evenings bring out the chefs . . . one can 
sample anything from smoked oyster to avocado at 
Perron's or a 'salmon special' next door 'Chez Yvette 
and Mona'. Venturing into the common room, the T.V. 
addicts: George, Edith, Cramer, Sarah, and Corina sit 
glued to the latest episode of the never ending life 
struggle of Marcus Welby. The only break in this tight 
schedule is Fitz's cry of: "Tuck y'all". Later in the 
evening the doormen come into the picture: Masters 






% 




J / 



Frosst and Dunn are always willing to be of service 
while the doormen-in-residence, Jill and Robin, seem 
rather reluctant. The occasional house meeting brings 
out such rare figures as Margaret and the majority of 
seventh formers who are forced to sacrifice their 
evening tea at Pat's. 

Without the comforting guidance of Smitty and 
Danielle — not to mention Mr. Detchon of course, the 
house would never have reached the heights it has 
now. Aside from the variety of individuals, Gillard has 
established a house-spirit which contributed greatly to 
such victories as the brilliant snow sculpture, the cross- 
country race and the brilliant track triumph. Thanks 
for a great year . . . everyone! 

R. F. and M. W. 



47 




Back Row: S. Finlay, J. Audet, G. Merrill, J. Murray, C. Lewis, D. Bienvenu, S. Pease, F. Thomson, S. O'Brien, F. Guibord, A. Poole, L. 
Charbonneau, E. Cameron, J. Adair, R. Bronfman. 

Middle Row: S. Westhoff, B. LaRiva, C. Molson, E. Buchanan, P. Paterson, M. Roy, L. Gossling, A. Wright, V. Fuller, R. Steinwold, B. 
Schoener, S. Weissman, G. Plantz. 

Front Row: J. Hamel, J. Henderson, A. Setlakwe, Mrs. M. McGregor, Mile R. Martineau, Mr. A. Robertson, (Housemaster), Miss Sue Ham- 
mond, L. Bessey, C. Carrillo, L. Adamson, M. Livingstone. 



Well, last year the boys of Glass House erected as 
a snow sculpture, a girl breaking into Glass House and 
this year, we did it! It was a phenomenal feat con- 
sidering the fact that the construction was only half 
finished but we suffered through all the workmen and 
wc even made it through having no T.V. for the first 
two weeks! I'd like to thank the great people of Glass 
House who made it and not the T.V. or the tuck shop. 
Robin and Nancy we could (and did) follow forever. 
We know they'll always have a secure future in the 
Mafia as trigger-women! To our faithful Tuck girls, 
Suzy, Janey, Sandra, Josee, and Denise, I'd like to 



say thanks for not screaming back at us every time we 
wanted tuck open. 

Suzy and Mina should really be congratulated on 
their roles as Glass House Big Sisters. Michele, Cathy 
M, Jay, Carol, Connie, Kathy, Ellen and Bea we could 
always find; if not in the T.V. room they'd be out on 
the balcony sunning themselves and listening to Cat 
Stevens through Frances' window, and getting those 
tans that made Josee, just back from the South, turn 
bright green! At Christmas, Eloise and Tracy, dressed 
all the seniors up as Santa's helpers and who could be 
a better Santa than Eloise! Right on Santa! 



GLASS HOUSE 



48 



That was a beautiful party the walls of Glass House 
won't forget easily! Mr. Robertson made up a lovely 
poem dealing with everyone in the House that really 
should be here but there just wasn't room! Our prefects 
sure kept us in line with these sweet little laps that we 
found out about so soon after we arrived! 

The snow sculpture was a great example of house 
spirit, we all got out there and worked our arms off. 
Unfortunately the judges didn't have as good taste as 
we did and we placed an easy last. We really had 
some budding actresses as the house festival showed. 
Jay, Cathy, Francoise, and Louise, really worked as 




I 



future Sarah Bernhardts, and Denise was a darn good 
director who kept them working as long as they could 
stand. Of course there were a lot of great parties in the 
year; Mr. Robertson organized many dinners and when 
Bruny's grand-mother came we had a Spanish Party 
complete with the latest dances from Mexico, eh 
Catalina? 

The mural which everyone worked on (twice) I'm 
sure will be enjoyed by many generations of Glass- 
Housers. All in all if you over look the rough spots 
which every house has, it was a year we all have some 
great memories of! 




49 



McNAUGHTON HOUSE 



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Top Row: A. Monk, M. Gauvin, D. Horner, P. Savage, J. Emmanuel, D. Boiteau, J. Bonnel, N. Matheson, D. Hampson. 

Third Row: L. Harrison, J. Sadler, S. Pritchard, C. Stewart-Patterson, D. Courey, P. Dunn, P. Wilmer, M. Dixon, J. Atkins. 

Second Row: M. Frosst, D. Murphy, W. Badger, Esq., R. Lloyd (Housemaster), C. Goodwin, Esq., S. Lewis, D. Johnston, M. Clermont. 

Front Row: B. McQuade, B. Farakuki, B. Barden, B. Messier, J. Ross, H. Busse, P. Fenton, K. Matson, R. Vaughan, D. Sewell. 



Although the sign said for sale, paradise lost was still hiding behind the pine grove. Madame Tussaud's had a 
particularly gratifying season, with a large audience at every opening. The clientele spanned a wide range of busy 
patrons which entailed the efficient functioning of this year's operations. 

As the mystical retreat on campus, Myles led meditation exercises at two each morning on the evil of tobacco. 
Mike held lively theology seminars on the implications of Brahmin West's latest prophecy. Some high-minded 
culture also graced the halls, as Berry and Beethoven resounded from an incomparable stereo system. 

For light evening entertainment, when John couldn't play football, he gave the fourth formers the pleasure of 
defending the hockey net. When the piano was not used for this, a chorus would gather around James for a 
harmonious verse from Rigoletto. At other times he opened the black market, whose illicit trade prospered 
tremendously, thanks in part to thorough consumption by Dave, Phil, Michel and Marc. 

Men Consolidated Inc. thoroughly researched the economy, and gave several corporations valuable aid. Chris 
and Lee conducted extensive tests into increasing light bulb consumption. Pugeot opened a subsidiary on the site, 
and v.p. rentals went into operation. Several tricky people won trips in the lottery. Among them was Rob, who 
was flown in luxury, to Vancouver. Simon's latest book — The Sensuous Preppie should appear as a best-seller soon. 



50 




The curators also entered an era of productivity: Mr. 
Badger developed a system of slave labour, while 
Goodwin Bakeries had a tremendous season. 

This year witnessed several nostalgia-worthy de- 
velopments. Murph led the night raid on Grier and 
William's, now of legendary fame. Tommy (or is it 
Tippy?), the youngest obscene phonecaller this side of 
the Himilayas, ably represented us as mascot. Don 
continued his revolt against the establishment. The 
latter was led by Mr. Lloyd who wore out more 
carpeting and picked up more wrappers than one with 
the patience of ten men. What exercise Mr. Badger 
forgot to give us, Mr. Goodwin authorized, in hope of 
a track team. 
N.B. — (i) Beware of imitations, seen this year, lurking 

on campus. 

(ii) The phone is ringing. 

N. M. 







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51 



SMITH HOUSE 




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Back Row: M. Hyde, D. Payne, M. Shupe, B. Rossy, T. Robinson, M. Klavir, M. Jennings, J. Ouimer, R. Owen (Housemaster), M. Gray, 

Esq., Mrs. Gray, Trevor Jones, Esq., S. MacTavish, C. Thompson, B. Tracy, N. Lomasney, D. Speth. 

Middle Row: P. Hucl, P. Paterson, G. Winterson, K. Smith, D. Cloutier, H. Jacobson, N. Robinson, I. Miller, F. Wilmer, B. Scott, D. 

Stenason, B. Petersen, S. Gilbert, J. White, F. McConnel. 

Front Row: F. Seveigny, P. Tinari, M. Barakett. 



In this the annual Sociological Examination of that unique microcosm of the world, commonly known as Smith 
House, we will attempt to scrutinize and understand the behavioural habits of its denizens and the nature of its house 
identity. 

To begin with, the 32 individuals in question, including an ogre of sorts, represent a strange menagerie 
ranging in size from a moose to a rat, with a maggot thrown in for color. Many of them are possessed of great 
physical powers like he-man, peanut and Joe Javelin. Others have strange physical attributes including Slimy, Billy 
B.O., Suckel, Slick Banana and Siamese. Many prefer to be called pseudonyms like Stanley Pain, smoking Joe 
Frazier, Shupe and Johnnie. A few animals such as a turkey, a pig and a bearded Mervyn appear occasionally as 
well. 

Led by such infamous people as Les Adultes, Huntz and the irrepressible Estie. This virtual zoo produced a play 
"Fritz the Cat" and won the Winter Carnival, against all odds. They have also devised a new vocabulary and in- 
vented several new fun and educational games such as Pump-O-Rama, Red I.C., and "Cut down, oh Yah!" 
(Requiring great intellectual skill). 

House activities usually take place between 9:30-11:00 p.m. and 3:00-4:0.0 p.m. and provide a wide variety of 
extra-curricular activities similar to pottery and basket weaving on the positive side. 

A definite move away from the tree was visible this year in contrast with the past when everybody always 
seemed to be heading towards it. 

Finally, it must be said that the house has both character and spirit, not implying the one living over Mr. O's, 
and that it will remain this way for some time to come (unless somebody kills Rossy and Simard)! 

B. S. 



52 






53 



WILLIAMS HOUSE 






54 




This year the house started off with a sparse but 
strong group of veterans to set the pace for the 
combination of new boys and the few refugees that had 
abandoned Glass House to the girls. There was Brother 
Ghans, and Bobby (Leroy) Langill, a twosome known 
for their running, whether in the nude, winning the 
cross country, or after girls. Not to mention other 
pillars of strength such as "Hustler" MacQuade, big 
Louis Paul and the juniors "choir gang" members 
Speth and Bowden. 

Lord knows! The house needed the support with its 
famous creaky floors and smoke absorbing walls. This, 
along with heaters that worked better in summer than 
in winter and showers with sadistic minds of their own, 
helped to make Brian Ander's bleary eyed survival 
tactics seem invaluable. 

But with age comes beauty and the graffitied walls 
were truly Mr. Campbell's most prized antiques. 

I guess a few words have to be said about our 
Winter Carnival success; there they are. This of course 
doesn't imply that we weren't athletic. The house made 



a strong contribution to the football, ski, and track and 
field teams. 

To compliment the house jocks, they were a hard 
working group of guys led by Messier, Jeffries, Pollock, 
Shephard and Stairs. 

Our T.V. room "luttes", hockey matches, and 
attempts to muffle our own T.V. critic Keeley, were 
vigorous but clean and wholesome. They were without 
the perverted antics of our neighbours down the road. 

Rounding out our loveable trio of housemasters was 
a man who will never be forgotten, partly for his 
dexterity with the no-no shut and partly for his amazing 
ability with locker room conversations. We are 
speaking of course about Mr. "Dude" Parker. 

All in all the year was a pretty good one from the 
start. The departures, however, of Mr. Morris, and Mr. 
Sandiford went to prove that a good thing can always 
become better. 

So without further rigmarole the house says fare- 
well to another year and we wish Mr. Loewenthal the 
best of luck, wherever he may be. 

W. G. 



Back Row: D. Thraves, B. Bowden, M. Emmanuel, W. Guy, D. Chabot, W. Shepherd, t.-P. Dupuy, D. Young, B. Anglin, M. Danylkiw, 
M. Derney, A. Keeley, S. Jeffries. 

Front Row: A. Stairs, J. DePaul, R. Muddiman, A. Speth, J. Parker, Esq., B. Ander, Esq., A. Campbell, (Housemaster), W. Ghans, C. 
McQuade, R. Pollock. 



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55 



GRIER HOUSE 



SENIORS 




Back Row: B. Ritchie, T. Price, S. Mulherin, R. Smith, D. Fuller, L. Barre, F. Tardi, P. Porteous. 

Middle Row: D. Sayer, T. Lynch, D. Park, R. Eddy, J. White, P. Rich, C. Peniston, J. Gale. 

Front Row: P. Marchuk, G. Magor, H. McForlane (Housemaster), D. Dutton, Esq., L. Raymond, Esq., D. Morgan, Esq., B. White, G. 

Hallward. 



The transition Big Grier has undergone this year has been remarkable. 

Some viewed the proposed change bitterly. 

The record for 1972-73 demonstrates the wisdom of changing our outlook and of trying, in a positive way, to 
meet change. 

More important than carpets, doors, showers, two-man junior dorms and colour T.V., has been the willingness 
of the majority of the boys in Grier to try to get along together. The manly spirit, pride and reputation of this fine 
group of characters, jocks and scholars has made the transition a success. 

Grier House is becoming a house for junior boys who will always share in, and carry on its tradition. 

To all departing seniors and juniors we wish you happiness, success and good fellowship. 

H. McF. 



56 





The Grier House Seniors have been a unique if 
not elite group. We were blessed, as none others in the 
school, with a horde of cavorting juniors and lived in a 
subterranean complex, forged from the likes of tuck 
shops and laundry rooms of old. Nevertheless there 
were the carpets and the third term colour television. 
The juniors ran a decent laundry service and a tuck 
shop which was always made available to us when 
ours was not quite operational. Our lavishly painted 
common room was the habitual (and sometimes prep- 
time) place for congregation. This sheltered haven was 




the site of many a prolonged, often rip-roaring 
session. At least twice during the year we discov- 
ered that there was indeed solidarity in our 
diversity much to our bewilderment. These occa- 
sions were the cross-country run, when we 
reclaimed by a margin our plaque, and the winter 
carnival. The same small group of die-hards hit 
the gym, the rink and the snow relentlessly, pulled 
off victories in three events and almost walked 
away with a surprise carnival shield (we still feel 
we got rooked in the sculpture judging). 

Upon a typical Grier House night (to begin 
with room one) Graeme slaves en bas with Bob 
until, precisely at ten, he leaves for a Gillard 
window. Steve sleeps alone with a stereo. Rob 
won't be back from the fishbowls until 9:30. 
He'll arrive with Graham. Richard and Bruce arc 
playing yet another hall game. James is playing 
cynic or talking at his window. Alan is giving it 
and, yes, John is taking it. Pork chop works so 
as not to be all jock — Tim is just a sometimes 
grinning bookworm. Jamie is being slippery while 
Luc and Frank wait at the door for Coq and 
Roma, Derek and Peter count to five and give no- 
knows. Chuck shuttles between dorm and tuck 
shop ("Robbie has it") and Stretch looms around 
every corner. Tom is guffawing and Phil is on 
the phone. David talks sports. Only Ricky is 
quiet. 

G. M. 



57 



JUNIORS 




Back Row: A. Marcus, R. Riquelme, B. Campbell, M. Burgess, A. Shepherd, R. Garneau, S. St. Jean, S. Muddiman, J. Hibbard. 

Third Row: M. Krai, J. Stairs, P. Laframboise, B. Fray, S. Singer, R. Hodgson, B. Duval, P. Jarjour, W. Yoon, C. LaRiva, J. Francis. 

Second Row: W. Tooth, D. McDonaugh, H. McFarlane (Housemaster), D. Dutton, Esq., L. Raymond, Esq., D. Morgan, Esq., D. Hovdebo, I. 

Stephens, J. Francis. 

Front Row: J. McKinnon, H. Delgado, B. Way, C. Curtis, M. Hodgso n, L. Duval, I. Morales, M. Duquet, R. Columbe, C. Fields. 




s "* 



From rags to riches. From Glass House to Grier. 
A big change from last year's second form to move 
from Glass to Grier. And a new experience for the 
new boys to come to Grier House. 

We started off our year with the juniors initiation, 
(which I'm sure the seniors must have enjoyed). We 
must have looked quite astounding marching up to 
Glass House in our black shoes, underwear, and ties. I 
could tell that the girls found it quite thrilling by the 
way they were hanging out their windows staring at us. 
After we got back we had chocolate milk poured on us. 

Every Saturday night our Grier House Gourmets 
gather to prepare half cooked cheese-burgers with 
melted ice cream to wash them down. Something to 
make your taste buds tingle. 

We won the junior cross country with Adam 
Marcus coming in second and Martin Krai fourth. 



There was a battle between the juniors and seniors, 
organized by the seniors, but won by the Juniors. We 
suffered a number of casualties: a broken arm, two 
people with chipped teeth, and someone else with a 
wrecked-up leg. Of course the seniors were asking for 
trouble when they asked us out there in the first place. 

The Junior Tuck Shop was staffed by Dune 
McDonagh, Don Hovdebo, and Ian Stephen. Many 
people think it served its purpose, eh Blair? 

All in all it has been a good beginning for the 
Grier House Juniors. 

Special thanks should go to Masters McFarlane, 
Morgan, Dutton, and Raymond for making this year 
a memorable one. 

D. McD. 



58 





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SPORTS 



59 




Rear Row: Maj. S. F. Abbott, J. Cowans, (Headmaster), W. Nugent, Esq., D. Campbell, Esq., W. Badger, Esq. 

Third Row: M. Legrand, D. Chabot, M. McKindsey, A. Barre, N. Robinson, B. Coulter, T. Ross, B. Anglin, J. Serventc. 

Second Row: R. White, R. Eddy, T. McGee, C. Bovaird, M. Jennings, D. Johnston, T. Lynch, T. Simard, J. Ouimet, W. Bowden. 

Front Row: D. Cloutier, H. Jacobson, L. Dupuy, B. Tracy, B. Scott, P. Marchuk, W. Ghans, I. Miller, J. Atkins, M. Dixon, D. Mein, F. Tardi. 




The coach: The team: scattered over a green field- 
rhythmic clapping brings them together and they merge 
into one throbbing unit. Muscled, sweating young 
bodies arc carefully tuned and readied to match skill, 
talent and brawn in a confrontation between those goal 
posts 1 10 yards apart. There were new people, rookies 
in the game, yet, what they lacked in skill was matched 
in eagerness to learn. There were veterans too, helping, 
showing and playing their guts out. 

The games became tests for the team. This team 
would get it together. Yes, the combination of an 
extremely strong defence and powerful offence was 
there — we just had to combine the two to make one. 
The coaches guided sometimes counselling, sometimes 
consolling, The monster left and right became simple 
routine options, blitzing, and the John Atkins charge 
became a select vocabulary. 

The team had moments of sadness and moments of 
glory. We tend to forget those dissapointment and tear, 
but those moments of glory shine on. Holding Gait to 
their own end for an entire game and hysterically 



60 



cheering as John and his cohorts punished them into 
the ground. On a clear beautiful day, perfect field an 
offence ran wild-a team effort all the way. At home 
against Ashbury, Bill electrified the crowd and team 
winning it on his foot with seconds remaining. The last 
game in the blood and guts of the earth we got it 
together. 

There were individuals who shone in their moments 
of glory. A running back who was so dedicated he 
cried, but came back to dazzle the others with speed 
and agility. 

There was someone else who was always at the 
other end of the field practicing in loneliness — When 
the pressure was on he came through. The captain led 
his team and there was always a congratulation. Above 
all there was someone who commanded the end. He 
broke arms, jaws and crushed skulls. John Atkins 
scared the opposition with strength and gutts. 

A special mention must be made for the coaching 
staff that put it together in our team. 

B. W. 



SENIOR FOOTBALL 





61 




Rear Row: G. Winterson, M. Frosst, R. Mcintosh, R. Smith, G. Hallward. 

Middle Row: P. Anido, Esq., P. Porteous, F. Wilmer, S. Lewis, J. Cowans, (Headmaster). 

Front Row: P. Dunn, D. Vaughan, M. Medland, G. Magor (Capt.), S. Mulherin, P. Paterson. 



Under a new coach, the First Soccer team set a sound base this season for next year team. As injury after 
unfortunate injury plagued the original team, new players joined the ranks. Learning quickly, through new drills 
and exercises, they soon found their positions on the team. Mr. Anido (and Mrs. Belton) our new coaches set 
some high standards from the first day of crease, which we worked towards all season. The key was physical fitness. 
I am now sure that the whole team can thank Mr. Anido for all the sprints and drills that put our "rookie" team 
through a good season. 

In goals, Mark Medland learned perhaps more than anyone, especially in our 6-2 win at Northwood where he 
played like a pro. Our full back positions were covered dy Frosst, Mclntoch, Patterson and Winterson, all had 
previous experience, except Patterson, who joined the team in mid-season and soon found his niche. Mid-field was 
covered by our half-backs, Dunn, Hallward and F. Wilmer was another area that this progressed tremendously with 
many of them playing almost full time and gaining invaluable experience. Finally the forward line with Lewis, 
Magor, Mulherin, Porteous, Wilmer and Vaughan. Although these positions were jockeyed around, these boys man- 
aged to maintain a high standard of play all season. 

Mr. Anido will be warmly remembered for his post-crease "pink bellies" and his new found friends in the 
referees Union that added a little more spark to our game. 

G. H. 



62 




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SENIOR BOYS' SOCCER 




63 




Top Row: J. Cowans, (Headmaster), P. Bryant, R. Fowler, V. Fuller, S. Winser, D. Dupuy, L. Chevalier, T. Jones, Esq. 

Middle Row: Rev. D. Roberts, L Bessey, A.-M. Perron (MgrJ, A. Setlakwe, S. O'Brien, E. Buchanan, E. Cameron, D. Bienvenu. 

Front Row: J. Campbell, M. Murphy, J. Adair, M. Bradley (Capt.), L. Charbonneau, J. Murray, M. Bronfman. 




By the end of the season the first girls' team ever 
to emerge from within B.C.S. walls held second place 
in the Regional Championship under the great guidance 
and humor of Mr. Trevor Jones and Rev. Roberts. 
Hard exercise, tiring creases, and military drill were 
their means of training. In spite of much complaining 
from so called over exertion we all appreciate what 
these two Englishmen accomplished — the creation of 
a First Team. We suffered only two losses, with two 
ties, and four wins. Our "power-play" forward line all 
gritted their teeth and charged victoriously towards any 
opponent goal. Never had a more frightening looking 
bunch of soccer players rushed their defense. 

Mr. Jones' favorite saying helped us to a victory 
over Richmond Regional High School when his English 
accent proclaimed "Kick anything that doesn't move, 
and if nothing moves, kick it till it does move". Well, 
we took our limeys sacred words and "mottled" the 
other team. Nor will Mr. Roberts ever be forgotten. His 
little boy smile, with his military voice portrayed a 
strict, warm-hearted coach. Never missing a crease, our 
great crease master must have given us more knowledge 



64 



about soccer than anyone thought there was to know. 
Mr. Roberts was more than just a coach, he was a 
referee too! You can't beat that. 

Our season consisted of playing Richmond, 
Alexander Gait, Champlain Valley, and Miss Edgar's 
and Miss Cramp's. All were good games and all teams 
seemed to enjoy themselves. The girls had spirit this 
year and good support from the school. Every game 
was an accomplishment, whether a win or a loss, be- 
cause we played as a team. The School cheered us on 
to victory, yet when we lost, they still made us feel as 
if we had won. Not much more can be said about a 
good team with good spirit. Next year's team will lose 
many of its' players but will hopefully do just as well 
or better than we did. (But watch out for the Old 
Girls!) 

Congratulations Team!! 

M. B. 



SENIOR GIRLS' SOCCER 












65 



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Top Row: D. Horner, J. White, B. Ritchie, T. Price, J. White. 

Third Row: D. Young (mgr.) A. Greenwood, S. Pritchard, A. Stairs, D. Fuller, C. Goodwin, Esq. 
Second Row: S. McTavish, H. Notman, P. Sandiford, D. Sewell, A. Kielley, M. Morris. 
Front Row: A. Monk, D. Courey, C. Stewart-Paterson, S. Neil, L. Harrison, B. Petersen. 



JUNIOR FOOTBALL 



The preliminary turnout for Junior Football was 
rather small, about twelve people. An extensive re- 
cruiting campaign followed and the number was pushed 
up to twenty-two. For the first two weeks the team 
drilled happily away under out beloved coach. Cliff 
Goodv/in (C. G. for short) learning the delicate art of 
football. The first game was against AGRHS. For a 
good many it was either their first football game or 
their first one in a long time. The team was not ready 
and was consequently beaten rather badly to say the 
least. Owing to this defeat team moral dropped and 
practices lacked drive. 

Meeting S. H. S. in Montreal showed where this sort 
of attitude was going to get the squad. Determined to 
do better the team practised harder and things began 






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66 



to click. During the next game against AGRHS we got 
our first touchdown and field goal. Moral was up once 
again and hopes were high when we paid Stanstead 
a visit. The offence worked well but were held 0-0. 
The former groups of individuals were being molded 
into a team working together. The trip to Ashbury 
proved to be well worth the dreary bus trip when we 
returned with a victory! Shortly after, the team battled 
for the final time against A.G.R.H.S. Although we 
played excellently A.G.R. won by a rather lucky break. 
The second Stanstead game followed a similar trend. 
Stanstead managed to grab a touchdown in the final 
seconds because of a phenomenal catch by one of their 
receivers. In the final game of the season against S.H.S. 
the team played as never before. The number of in- 
dividuals who shone in that game would amount to 
half the team. 

The season's record may not be outstanding but 
scores tell only a small part of the story. Beginning the 
year with meagre knowledge of football and even less 
experience the Junior team ended as a unit playing 
together. The person responsible is Mr. Goodwin whose 
faith in us did not go unrewarded. THANKS 

C. S.-P. 



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67 




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Top Row: D. Hompson, R. Pollock, C. McQuade, A. Albert, H. Busse, D. Dutton, Esq. 

Front Row: W. Guy, K. Smith, R. Muddiman, D. Stenason, R. Murray, R. Vaughan, D. Stoker. 




Junior A started the season with a 3-2 loss in a 
game against AGRHS. A loss due to the fact that our 
team was more or less disorganized since most of us 
had never played together before. The team consisted 
of a bunch of odds and ends; some good players and 
some very inexperienced players. The league consisted 
of Richmond Regional, AGRHS and BCS. Richmond 
led the season, having beaten us in every game. By 
the middle of the season it was quite evident to us that 
Richmond would most likely end up in first place and 
that we would finish the season in the cellar. However 
in our semi-final game we beat AGRHS 4-3 and things 
seemed to be shaping up. It was that final game that 
really proved Junior A's ability and spirit as a team 
and so after an hour of battle we won the league 
Championship with a 3-1 victory over Richmond. 

In exhibition games wc played those skilled Sewlyn 
House seniors beating them twice, 3-2. We also played 



68 



Ashbury losing 5-3. At Stanstead we gained a win and 
a tie, 3-1 and 1-1. 

Our record this season consisted of six wins, five 
losses and two ties. Maybe not a perfect record for a 
Championship team but considering the competition 
the team did pretty well. The season proved to be 
good experience for the whole team. A season the 
team will always remember for its varying qualities, 
and especially for the qualities of the team members 
themselves. The team will remember our loyal leader. 
Captain Stenasen (Stenazio) for his Italian defense 
line; the Muddimans for their defensive offensive (and 
boy were they offensive) power; Murray for his ability 
to play a game while his girl friends watched on; 
Vaughan for his unconquerable offensive drive, Stoker 
for his way of getting that skinny body behind the ball 
(goalie); Hampson's Pink Panther style; Big Hank Besse 
for his sore ankles, Pollock for his two unbelievable 
goals. Guy for his banana peel action; Smith for being 
our M.I.P. (most improved player) and finally Charlie 
McQuade for his way of tripping over blades of grass 
and at the same time making tremendous defensive 
plays. 

The team would like to thank Mr. Dutton, our 
coach, for giving us 'lads' a great soccer season, but 
most of all for- picking up those empties of Laurentide 
after each game. 

A. A. 



JUNIOR BOYS' SOCCER 



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E.T.I.A.C. CHAMPS 




69 




Back Row: B. Way, D. Roberts, R. Riquelme. 

Middle Row: E. Detchon, Esq., I. Stephen, M. Burgess, B. Farakuki, C. Fields, J. Stairs, J. McKinnon. 

Front Row: W. Tooth, A. Campbell, D. McDonagh, B. Messier, R. Hodgson, W. Yoon, J. Hibbard, M. Barakett. 



'72' soccer season was no exception compared to 
past years, but the team surprised many people starting 
out as a troop of recruits and reaching a standard 
as high as they did. 

The team had a satisfying victory against a team 
from A.G.R.H.S. and another against R.R.H.S. Among 
the thirteen remaining games, there were three ties and 
the rest were only close losses. 

Not much could be said of the team except that 
every one of its members contributed to the best of 
their ability. The offence was provided by forwards 
Barakett, Hibbard, Hodgson, and McDonagh, while 
defence consisted of A. Campbell, Stairs, Stephen and 
Tooth. Always running to-and-fro were the halfbacks 
Riquelme and Yoon. The scoring was shared among a 
number of players, Hodgson, McDonagh, Barakett, 
and Yoon. Many disasterous moments were averted by 
our well known goalie Messier. 

Though we didn't perform any great feats we were 
quite proud to beat the Senior Girl's team. 

W. Y. 



BANTAM SOCCER 




70 



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Sal 




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Top Row: B. Ander, Esq., M. Krai, D. Hovdebo, A. Shepherd, B. Campbell, A. Marcus, M. Duquet, L. Duval, K. McCaffery, Esq. 
Front Row: S. St. Jean, B. Rossy, K. Matson, D. Morales, D. Vine berg, S. Singer, I. Morales, C. Lariva, A. Park. 



This year's edition of Bantam football wasn't the 
failure that most people thought it would be, but then 
on the other hand it wasn't an amazing success. The 
team as usual started out with a minimum number of 
players but after all the second team cuts had been 
made we had enough players to field a team. Going 
into our first game we found ourselves completely un- 
prepared and had no idea of the fundamentals of 
tackling or running. Unfortunately for us Selewyn House 
did have game experience and were better prepared. 
The result was that they clobbered us 26-0. After this 
jarring defeat Mr. McCafferey rolled in to help us with 
the fundamentals and timing on our plays. Our next 
game against Lachine High School caught us with our 
guards down. At this point some of the players decided 
that this was enough and that we had to win our next 
game. Veaudreil Catholic High School was the high- 
point of the season as we won our first game, 12-6. This 
was our best game as everyone played above their 
capacity. Our first touchdown of the year came on a 
five yard run by Marty Vineberg set up by a 60 yard 
sweep by Kevin Matson. Adam Marcus scored the 
winning touchdown with six seconds left when he faked 
a punt and ran it 15 yards to score. Our defense 
played superbly due to Serge, Singer and Shephard & 
Co. 

Our final game was a disaster, as we lost 26-6. Our 
only score coming on a 25 yard pass from Vineberg 
to Rossy. 

We wish the best of luck to next years winner of 
the Ashley Park "Hands" trophey. Many thanks to 
Mr. Ander and Mr. McCafferey for their time and 
patience. 

D. V. 



BANTAM FOOTBALL 



■■». - 




■m 



V 



71 



JUNIOR GIRLS' SOCCER 




Top Row: S. Grass, S. Thompson, F. Thompson, F. Guibord, M. Allison. 

Middle Row: A.-M. Belanger, N. Crighton, J. Audet, A. Poole, S. Pease, J. Henry, Miss S. Hammond. 

Front Row: R. Bronfman, D. Cramer, T. Gooding, V. Doheny, C. Carillo. 



"Come on girls, lift those knees! Now jump, jump, jump as high as you can. Don't stop; keep on going"! These 
were the words, heard daily, from the person the junior soccer team couldn't have done without — Miss Hammond. 

For the first week or so, we found crease a killer. As a matter of fact, running three laps around the soccer 
field every day was almost impossible, because we were in pretty poor shape. 

As the first game crept upon us, we tried to develop the team spirit that a good team needs. Although we 
lost that first game, we had tried our hardest and weren't too worried about the defeat. They say "practice makes 
perfect". Well, we were quite a long way from being perfect, but we had begun to play as a team. During the 
season we bravely faced AGRHS, Richmond Regional, and Miss Edgars and Miss Cramps School. We played all 
our games here at B.C.S. except one which was played at Richmond in the rain and mud. 

On October 14th, AGRHS rented the B.C.S. soccer fields to hold a soccer tournament. The participating team 
were: AGRHS, Chateauguay Valley, Richmond Regional, and of course B.C.S. It was on this day that we scored 
our first goal of the season. The big winners of the tournament were Chateauguay Valley. 

Our final game was played against Richmond Regional on October 28th. Unfortunately we were defeated 5-2. 

All in all, I have to admit that, although we didn't have too many victories, it turned out to be a good season 
for us all. 1 would, on behalf of the junior girls, like to thank Miss Hammond, our coach, who encouraged and sym- 
pathized with us, and her assistant, Dcnisc Bicnvenu, who taught us many skills. 



F. T. 



72 




Top Row: Miss A. Smith, John Cowans (Headmaster). 

Third Row: P. Stanford, S. Westhoff, L. Gosling, H. Lawson. 

Second Row: M. Kaplan, L. Fields, K. Mannion. 

First Row: M. Roy, K. Fitzpatrick, S. Finlay, B. Weir, C. Sewell (Capt). 



GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY 



Despite the lack of experience on the part of both 
the coach, Miss Smith, and players, this year's field 
hockey team was a success. 

We got off to a slow start with six straight losses, 
but with a little more practice, a great improvement 
was evident. The clash with A.G.R.H.S. Jrs. ended in 
a victory for B.C.S. From this win they gained con- 
fidence and went on to win three games out of the five 
remaining in league play. 

Each Friday afternoon was devoted to exhibition 
games with the powerful team from across the river at 
Bishop's University. During these games a fateful cry of 
"Watch out for that red-haired centre" was echoed 
around the field. Unfortunately a victory was never 
enjoyed by B.C.S. at the outcome of these matches. 

Carol Sewell scored the first goal of the season 
which was only fitting for the captain of the team. The 
top scorers were Linda Gosling and Heather Lawson 
who both earned special thanks from Miss Smith. 



The team was privileged indeed to enjoy their own 
private cheerleading squad at home games. In actual 
fact there were certain members of the junior football 
team who, after putting in a hard crease of their own, 
would often come over and help boost the morale of 
our team. Thanks boys! 

The season came to an abrupt end when the last 
two games scheduled at Massey-Vanier had to be 
cancelled as there were only seven people who would 
have been able to play. Illness, injury or some other 
restriction frequently took its toll during the season on 
our team members. It was a rare occasion when we did 
not have to rely on girls from the soccer teams to help 
us out — thanks to T. Gooding, J. Adair, and D. 
Bienvenu. 

Our sincere thanks to Miss Smith for her great 
effort to get the team to-gether. Good luck to next 
year's team! 

B. W. 



73 



SENIOR BOYS' HOCKEY 




Back Row: C. Goodwin, Esq., J. Cowans, (Headmaster). 

Middle Row: M. McKindsey, B. White, T. Ross, J. White, S. Pritchard, B. Mein, D. Horner (mgr.) 

Front Row: B. Petersen, J. Serventi, S. Lewis, G. Magor, P. Marchuk, J. Fuller, J. Ouimet. 




74 



This year's team, composed mainly of rookies and 
headed by a new coach, at first felt the awesome 
shadow of last year's championship squad. It was when 
they unburdened themselves of this thought and set 
out to play their own game that they generated the 
same good ol' board-banging, chant — studded spirit 
known to the B.C.S. rink for so many years. 

There were many difficulties to be overcome of 
which the girls presence at rinkside may not have 
been the least important. There was a shortage of 
veterans (only five), a locker room, and tape. 

While they were not exactly a tournament team and 
had a mental block about the nearby regional "factory" 
there were many high spots in the season and play was 
kept over 500. Most satisfying were the spirited and 
spirit-rousing victorious L.C.C. games (is Paul steam- 
ing?) and the teams two victories out of three games 
against the rival red and white. 




Although there were good times at home (among 
them Coach Cliff, banging his stick, "Where's Jamie?), 
the most memorable occasions for the boys on the team 
came on the two long trips to Ottawa and Toronto. 
As a compact unit they humbled Ashbury and thanks 
to certain master's generosity, later set out to explore 
the capital. On the latter excursion, the team not only 
travelled together but slept as a team also at Appleby. 
There, playing the best and most co-operative team 
hockey of the season, they lost respectably and margin- 
ally to Lakefield and tied the home squad. Certain 
members will never forget the subsequent dance 
(especially one defenseman who, to his regret, later 
went on the offence). 

G. M. 



75 




Back Row: P. Anido, Esq., J. Cowans, (Headmaster). 

Middle Row: L. Harrison, (mgr.), P. Wilmer, H. Notman, A. Speth, D. Chabot, M. Clermont, M. Emanuel. 

Front Row: B. Anglin, F. Wilmer, D. Roberts, M. Barakett, S. Mulherin, B. Weir. 



SKI TEAM 



; - 

■ '■ ; 










The ski team raced as one unit this year except at 
the Owl's Head meet where it was broken down into 
Senior and Junior teams. A welcome addition to this 
years team were the female racers, Barb Weir and Anne 
Setlakwe. 

Zone races were held throughout the season with 
everyone putting in a large effort against the stiff com- 
petition. Anglin, Chabot, Notman and Weir all took 
places in the top ten during the season, Anglin placing 
twice. With these standings, next year's team shows 
great potential, and should at least reach this record. 

The Owl's Head Independant Ski Meet results were 
partially successful. The junior team led in their section 
while the seniors, having difficulty in the Slalom, lost 
their chance to place. 

The cross-country team was composed of the 
school's team plus several members of the Alpine team. 
The team did well; Juniors winning both events and the 
Seniors placing near the front. 

This year was one of building and experience and 
everyone deserves honorable mention. But above all, 
the most thanks go to Mr. Anido who took much of 
his free time to enable us to compete in the zone races. 
He also deserves the most improved skier award. Hang 
tough Maurice! 

H. N. 



76 




Back Row: J. Cowans, (Headmaster), H. Lawson, L. Gosling, C. Molson, L Bessey, D. Bien 
Front Row: J. Campbell, N. Lawrence, Miss A. Smith, B. Weir, A.-M. Belanger. 



SENIOR GIRLS' HOCKEY 



We were termed "jocks", so to speak, however we 
seemed to have found it rather difficult to display the 
connotations of such a word. The considerable element 
within the team of "jocks" was our tough attire of 
which many remarks were thrown about. After the 
initial awkwardness and fear had disappeared, we en- 
deavoured to flash those blades about the ice. 

The team was small, often too small as a matter of 
fact, but a strong spirit of unity urged us on. After 
playing several games against Gait, Richmond, and 
Bishop's University, we finally managed to tie Bishops' 
and Gait at a score of one all. The top scorers were 
Barbara Weir and Francois Guibord. 

A girls hockey team was something new to B.C.S. 
Some found us quite humerous while others came to 
encourage us with good old Bish Cheers. We all hope 
that next year the girls will have as much fun and may- 
be a little more success. Many thanks to Miss Smith 
and all other supporters. 

H. L. 




77 



JUNIOR BOYS' HOCKEY 



JfSB&Kl ;' 

turns® ;. 
agMag 




Back Row: W. Shepherd, H. Busse, D. Fuller, S. MacTavish, D. Stoker. 

Middle Row: M. Zarbatany, B. Borden, K. Matson, R. Muddiman, D. Vineberg, S. Muddiman, W. Nugent, Esq. 

Front Row: T. Price, R. Vaughan, A. Monk, D. Stenason, B. Rossy. 

This year the Abcnakis had a very good team. Although in league play we were eliminated in the semi-finals, 
our overall record was nine wins, six losses and four ties. 

Special thanks must go to Mr. Nugent, our coach. He taught us not only how to play hockey of high calibre 
but also how to play together as a team. This was clearly evident by the brand of hockey the team played at the 
end of the season. 

In our last six games we won four, tied one, and lost one. During this period we defeated L.C.C. (third best 
junior team in Montreal) 1-0 on a goal by Richard Vaughan with thirty-five seconds remaining. It was a complete 
team effort with Timmy Price picking up the shutout. 

In the two game series with Eaglebrook, a team from Deerfield, Mass., the Abenakis came out fighting. In 
the first game, Alan Monk scored two goals and Timmy Price recorded his second shutout for a 2-0 victory. In the 
second game the team won by a 4-2 score. 

There were many personalities that made the team a success. "Slack" Fuller, who set an all-time record for 
hitting goal posts (including five in one game), "Moose" MacTavish, whose blistering slap shot was lethal as Bruce 
Rossy well knows, Marty Vineberg, who proved himself to be the team policeman in the St. George's game, 
David Stenason, who bounced back from a broken collarbone to have an outstanding season, Ricky Murray, the 
"showboat" goaltender whose goals against average was not nearly as good as his style, Richard Vaughan, the 
tempermenlal super-star who scored five goals in one game, Dacre Stoker, who in his first year on defense was the 
most improved player on the team and a good defenseman too, Kevin Matson, who despite his size had some of 
the best moves on the team, Alan Monk, the captain and all-round fine hockey player who occasionally surprised 
people by shooting the puck, Rob and Scott Muddiman, who were big assets to the team whatever position 
they played, and Bruce Burden and Willie Shepard, who played extremely well. And then of course there was 
"Zarbo". 

T. P. 



78 




"^w*. 



Back Row: B. Farakuki, R. Hodgson, S. St. Jean, M. Hodgson, A. Marcus, R. Riquelme, K. McCaffery, Esq. 
Middle Row: C. LaRiva, C. Curtis, W. Tooth, D. Morales, J. McKinnon, M. Duquet, I. Morales. 
Front Row: A. Stairs, S. Singer, A. Shepherd, J. Hibbard, B. Messier. 



BANTAM BOYS' HOCKEY 

Some people considered the B.C.S. Hurons a group of losers. In fact, most people thought this. With a new 
boy as a captain, a master who taught at another school as a coach, and four or five players who could hardly 
skate, how could they possibly win? Well they were partly right. The Hurons record was 20 losses in 24 games. 
But within the team, feeling was different. Although it wasn't much, they welded themselves together to make a 
team who could not be beaten in spirit. The coaching turned out to be first class and the players improved amaz- 
ingly. Special commendations in this area go to Ivan Morales, Paul Riquelme and Mr. McCaffrey. The team had a 
very busy schedule as Coach McCaffrey arranged extra exibition games almost every week. Teams ranged from 
Lennoxville Recreation to Ashbury. This trip to Ottawa was a great game, the Hurons losing only marginally, 3-2. 
The final game of the season against St. Georges was a sensational win for B.C.S. It was one of the rare games 
where the Hurons saw any support along the boards. 

As the Hurons look back on this '72-73 season, they can truly say that they enjoyed themselves immensely 
and played to the utmost of their ability for the team and the school. 

A. S. 



79 



SENIOR BOYS' BASKETBALL 




Back Row: D. Campbell, Esq., T. McGee, A. Greenwood, D. Sayer, D. Johnston, M. Jennings, J. Cowans, 

(Headmaster). 

Front Row: M. Gauvin (mgr.l, M. Derney, D. Sewell, M. Klavir, T. Simard. 



The year 1973 can be recorded as a red letter year in the B.C.S. sports anals. It marked the first time in many 
years that the school has been represented by an official basketball squad, and the word rusty would certainly have 
to apply. However, determination, patience and good coaching gained respect for B.C.S. basketball by the seasons 

end. 

Our first contest was no contest and we were handled easily by an experienced and mature team from the 
regional school. Perhaps more than anything, this game served as an example to us, that if we were to accomplish 
anything a lot of work and a lot of hustle would be in store. The season progressed as did the team. Center, Jennings 
was hitting consistently from inside, while Greenwood, McGee, and Sewell provided the outside threats. Protecting 
the corners and guarding the baselines, were members Simard, Sayer, and Klavir. All provided points to keep us 
in the race. When our starters tired we produced an inexperienced but enthusiastic bench, and they proved to be 
competent replacements whenever needed. Blood, sweat, and tears best summarizes the season, but there were a few 
bright spots, the brightest being our 39-20 win over La Salle Catholic in Montreal. It was a great team effort and a 
lot of the credit must go to our coach, Mr. Campbell, for his patience and interest in our small but spirited team. 

A back to back series with Gait, Richmond, Stanstead and Seminaire did not produce victories however most 
were exciting and all were interesting. Extremely close contests with Seminaire and St. Hubert were not only well 
played but controversial as well. The team's performance (a 20 point win) over the staff only provided more en- 
couragement to the future of basketball at B.C.S. The teams captain, Don Johnston, fought off multiple injuries 
to constantly appear on the court no matter what his physical condition, and this was a great boost to us all. Special 
mention to Mike Jennings for a great season and congratulations on geing the only player to be awarded colours. 
A season to learn by, but a fun one as well. We are all looking forward to next season with great hope for a winning 
year. 

T. McG. 



80 



SQUASH 




Back Row: L. Raymond, Esq., J. Cowans, (Headmaster), M. Gray, Esq. 
Middle Row: D. Hampson, R. Smith, D. Park, F. McConnell. 
Front Row: B. Scott, G. Hallward, T. Lynch, P. Dunn, R. Eddy. 





Unlike just about everything else in the school one 
institution escaped the radical upheavels which were so 
prevelent this year. The venerable, old squash club 
remained the small elite crease that it has always been, 
this winter under the discerning eye of Mr. Gray. What 
had last year been an exclusive 7th and 5th form 
crease became a predominantly sixth form activity 
with individuals such as Tom Lynch, Graham Hall- 
ward and Peter Dunn occupying the top of the ladder 
throughout the season. These three were backed up by 
several others who, along with the three previously 
mentioned, combined to form a highly competitive team 
which made its presence felt throughout the province. 

During the course of the Lent term B.C.S. hosted 
the Quebec closed championships, in which Tom Lynch 
came second, and was engaged in a duel tournament 
with Selwyn House School which was won quite easily. 
The team also played one from the Montreal Bad- 
minton and Squash Club as well as traveled to Oakville, 
Ontario to meet the team from Appleby College. 

B.C.S. entered two players, Peter Dunn and Tom 
Lynch, in the Ontario Open at Ridley College during 
this period as well. The former finished the season by 
winning the School's junior championship with the 
latter winning the senior title. It was an entirely success- 
ful season and hopefully many of our present members 
will be returning for a return performance next year. 

B. S. 



81 



SENIOR GIRLS' BASKETBALL 



It all began in hopes of finding a safe slack crease 
to keep us indoors during the long winter months. 
Little did we know that our flashy coach (often decked 
out in the latest shades of tangerine and lime) would 
have a rigid period of exercise in store for us. Out 
came the bricks . . . Only when our wobbly flesh had 
turned to the strongest and most powerful of muscles 
did we dare challenge the opposition. With the aid of 
Savage Sewell, hooking from a distance of almost forty 
feet, we had some luck (now and then). Ann's temper 
proved to be almost amusing as wc watched the op- 
position cower as she came thundering down the court. 
Kim's gangly antics and her famed basket were only 
matched by Rockin' Robin's partline shots, barely 
retrieved bv Merle (due to her creat height of course) 



WkZ 




Back Row: Miss A. Smith, A. Teo, K. Fitz-Patrick, J. Cowans, (Headmaster), 

E. Cameron, J. Audet. 

Front Row: A. Wright, R. Fowler, E. Buchanan, M. Wertheimer. 



and Eloise; through a tangled mass of arms and legs 
she would spring up and aim for two more points. And 
then there was Mary and Ellen (before her injury took 
over) forever streaking down the court with the ball 
to find Ai Jee Safely waiting beneath the basket. What 
a team! During times of trouble we welcomed the efforts 
of Maria and Josee who added much to the general 
spirit and scoring in our games. And what games they 
were! Scores so unbelievable that we oughtn't mention 
them here. Our last game was our best, resulting in a 
breath-taking score. At any rate, it was a good season. 
We will never forget our creases, the shots in the wrong 
baskets wright Robin and Merle?) our steak dinner and 
most of all, the dearest, speediest, and flashiest coach 
ever. 

R. R. and M. W. 
82 v 



VOLLEYBALL 



This year the volleyball season was a most en- 
thusiastic one. With the help of Miss Smith we worked 
together to form the volleyball team. Our activities 
were not restricted to our own school, as we joined an 
inter-school league consisting of B.C.S., A.G.R.H.S., 
Massey-Vanier, Richmond Regional, and Trafalgar. 
There were so many new players that two teams had to 
be made up. There were also inter-house games to keep 
the spirit going. Our games at B.C.S. against Trafalgar 
were a victory for the Juniors, and for the Seniors a 
loss by two points. We also played in an all day 
tournament at A.G.R.H.S., and although we didn't win 
any games, there was great spirit. We would like to 
thank Eloise Cameron, senior captain and C. Lewis, 
junior captain for all their great efforts. This successful 
season was the result of many hours of hard practicing 
under Miss Smith's hand. All members of the volleyball 
teams would like to express their thanks to Miss Smith 
for her help throughout the season. 

Good luck in the future. 

J. A. 




Back Row: Miss A. Smith, A.-M. Belanger, C. Lewis, E. Cameron, J. Audet, J. Cowans, (Headmaster). 
Front Row: A. Wright, E. Buchanan, F. Thomson, G. Mundy, K. Bell. 



83 



FIRST XV RUGGER 



E==a 




Back Row: L Harrisson, (mgr.) D. Campbell, Esq., T. McGee, M. Jennings, J. Atkins, M. Gray, Esq., M. Dixon, J. Cowans, (Headmaster). 
Middle Row: F. Wilmer, C. Stewart-Patterson, D. Chabot, J. Ouimet, N. Robinson, M. Frosst, P. Wilmer, J. Thatcher. 
Front Row: B. Petersen, J. Serventi, S. Lewis, C. Bovaird (Capt.), D. Johnston, P. Marchuk. 
Absent: R. Millyard, D. Vaughan. 





84 



It was not without a great deal of time and effort 
that a few people brought rugby to B.C.S. Much lay 
ahead for our backers, for we lacked just about every- 
thing, (balls, field, players, and coaches) and were faced 
with many questions, such as: "What the hell is English 
Rugby? 

In retrospect we can proudly say that rugby came, 
it was seen, and it conquered. While the senior team 
basked in a baptismal blaze of fire, the future of the 
game was settled, as large bantam and junior sides were 
fielded. 

_ Few teams around B.C.S. this year could match the 
spirit, the homour, the willingness to learn and the 
effort given by our rugby teams. The game was new, 
had to be learned and meant twice the effort on every- 
one's part. One look at the score sheets however and 
no one could doubt that it was worth the time and 
trouble. 

Our season was short, but packed with satisfaction. 
In our two XV fixtures we stubbornly refused to yield 
any tries. In the five games played at the Montreal 
seven-a-side tournament we allowed but two. 

All of our players deserve mention but space allows 
me to single out but a few. Dave Vaughan scored nine 
trys in four games, including five against Selwyn House. 
Thanks are due to Mike Dixon and his educated toe, to 
Phil Wilmer who despite a bad head injury played 
brilliantly at the tournament, and to Don Johnston who 
never left the field without first sacrificing some blood 
(not necessarily his own). 

By far our greatest asset however was the man who, 
all season long, played sixteen positions at once. We 
wish to thank him for the one which proved the most 
indispensable all season — his amazing ability to 
coach. 

RUD. 




*rflV 






85 




Back Row: P. Anido, Esq., T. Price, S. Pritchard, A. Stairs, K. Matson, D. Horner, T. Lynch, J. Cowans (Headmaster). 
Front Row: R. Smith, M. Medland, P. Rich, G. Winterson, D. Park. 



FIRST XI CRICKET 



This year, dispite the introduction of that sport (?) 
called rugger, the Cricket Team had more than suf- 
ficient talent to put together a perfectly capable team. 
With the weatherman directing our creases as well as 
Mr. Anido, in the early weeks of the season, we soon 
picked up the feel of the game indoors. 

Once outdoors it became even easier. With fielding 
generally our stronger point as opposed to batting, on 
certain occasions we held our opponents to below 60 
runs. Our first match, against the hung-over 'Midnight 
Ramblers' ended in our loss of 90-86. The annual Old 
Boys match provided us with our first look at real 
batting as we went down 125-79. 

Then came the tear-jerker of the season where we 
lost to the Bank of Montreal 55-51. Following that 
match we had a quick game in which the Bank of 
Montreal's capable (?) wicket-keeper pulled some stunts 
that kept our batters up for some needed and very 
funny batting practice. 



On the weekend of May 19-21 we made our ap- 
pearance in Ontario. After our loss to Ridley College 
School, one of the top school-boy teams in Canada, we 
travelled to Lakefield School to play on their rather odd 
(to say the least) pitch. Going down 64-53 we then 
played another 'Luck' match, and Mr. Milligan was 
honored enough to be permitted to chase some of our 
sixes into the trees. We then rounded out our year with 
a successful match against the Bank of Montreal again, 
coming out on top, quite handily 60-54. 

Thanks are due to Mr. Anido, who kept both the 
team and his hound quite occupied. Concentrating a lot 
on batting, he was more than qualified, after years in 
cricket as a student. 

Good luck to you sir, (you old hound you!) and 
we all wish you the best of luck next year. 

G. H. 



86 



•J+&J0&2 






87 



JUNIOR RUGGER 




Back Row: D. Fuller, R. Vaughan, D. Stenason, D. Vineberg, S. MacTavish. 

Middle Row: B. Ander, Esq., M. Klavir, R. Riquelme, M. Shupe, R. Pollock, M. Burgess, S. Jefferies, D. Dutton, Esq. 

Front Row: D. McDonaugh, 5. Muddiman, T. Robinson, H. Norman, C. McQuade, A. Marcus. 



This year Junior Rugger experienced a good year 
considering this was our first year in the sport as a 
school. After seeing a few movies we took to the fields 
but none of us could really grasp the rules until later 
on. It would not have been possible without the help of 
Siamese our scrum half who kept reminding us to "heel 
the ball". Eventually and barely we managed to put the 
rules together and an exhibition match with Selewyn 
House was formed. Selewyn House brought down 30 
players in a demonstration to show us how to play the 
game but we greatly surprised them by only losing 8-7 
with the help of Richard Vaughan's open field running 
and field goal kicking. Our second match of the year 
was against Lindsey Place High School which won 
their division in Montreal. 

The game was played in the mud and we did O.K. 
with the outcome being 19-3 in their favor. On the 



smaller field the %'s had trouble getting the ball thus 
the scrum was our strong point. Notman was appointed 
captain and Vineberg scrum captain prior to the game. 
Our third game of the year gave us our only victory 
of the season. At Selewyn House in return match we 
completely dominated and triumphed 22-10. Richard 
Vaughan accounted for many of our points. Our last 
game of the year saw us go against Lindsey Place and 
the "B" squad against Beaconsfield. The "A" team in 
7's got beaten 19-0 by a strong Lindsey Place team as 
we didn't have the power to match them. The "B" team 
was overwhelmed mainly due to their lack of experience 
as they had only played Rugger three days prior to the 
match. Many thanks should go to Masters Harry and 
David Dutton and Mr. Ander for their time and 
patience that made this an enjoyable sport. 

D. V. 



At first we were all under the impression that this was a relatively masculine sport, and yet we had to prove 
our ability (?). Flash in Bermudas telling us all to run, catch a chance at some well-needed exercise. Where's Came- 
ron? Sunbathing on the sidelines, no doubt. Bienvenue, a slight grudge against a certain pitcher as she power hits to 
the throat. Denny Dups, running on the spot at home plate, hits us all around the bases with grounders and pop 
flies. Hey! It's Slugger Lewis all the way from Yellowknife. Up, up and away to the sun it goes with an un- 
expected swing. Where's Buchanan? Watch for the Expos red cap touring the diamond. 

As for fielding, we have Cathy again, an active girl and an expert at grabbing pops; Crockett, a slight problem 
with grounders but an added effect; and Michele, a voice from the distance calling out "Mine! Oops!" Ding-dong 
sleeping on third is suddenly awoken crying out, "The sky is falling!" Who's that on second? Is it a donation from 
the Montreal Expos? No, it's Wright, but wrong again Anne, that ball was for the short-stop. Speaking of a short- 
stop, our relaxed and deep brown Eloise plays the ambidextrous trick and proves successful. It seems we all have a 
poor aim for first base as Denyse practices calithenics, swaying from left to right. We were blessed with an entire 
series of pitchers, adding Frances, a slight victim of sunstroke and plateblindness; and Sarah, an extra hand in the 
game, to our list. However, we must not forget our cheering Westoff who played almost every position when called 
upon. 

We also find a somewhat fumbling catcher tucked away behind mask, protector, and shin pads. 

With our expert group we were faced with games vs Richmond and AGRHS, with whom we managed to 
display our qualities despite awkward conditions. Practicing against a clowning team of school masters, we accomplish- 
ed our purpose, good fun, and hope to be able to put it all in motion next season. 

C. C. 



SENIOR SOFTBALL 




.S»i.-. •..,-# 



Back Row: J. Cowans, (Headmaster), D. Bienvenue, C. Chisnell, A. Wright, S. Grass, E. Cameron, K. Bell, Miss A. Smith. 
Front Row: C. Lewis, M. Roy, E. Buchanan, H. Crockett, F. Thomson. 
Absent: S. Westhoff. 



89 




Back Row: J. Henderson, C. Snell, L. Gosling, G. Mundy, L 

Charboneau, Miss Sue Hammond. 

Front Row: J. Hamel, A. Poole, C. Constantine, N. Crighton. 

Well in the whole of B.C.S. history Miss Ham- 
mond's junior softball team is the only one to go 
through an entire season with only one game. That 
made a fantastic crease with no pressures, nothing but 
practice and practically no team at one time. Our thanks 
goes out to all the people who worked hard on the 
team and made it what it is today. Miss Hammond 
deserves a special round of applause for keeping the old 
spirit safe within us. All the team really deserve credit. 
To Jeanne our Batcatcher, who can only catch a 
certain amount of balls per day and then has to quit. 
Andrea Poole has inside connections and got off crease 
for the rest of the year, it's who you know eh? 

Jenny Henderson, our star batter and Louise and 
Cyn our star Feilders occasionally helped Mr. Detcheon 
beat us up. At crease we played a lot for that mystery 
game that Miss Hammond kept telling us we were 
eventually going to play as soon as we found someone 
good enough to play us. We even believed her — Until 
we played the master's wives. The match produced the 
wives first victory and our first loss. 







Vc- 



B 
A 
L 
L 



'■& 









90 



CROSS COUNTRY 

INDOOR 

OUTDOOR 

TRACK & FIELD 






I 



,. !: ' ; ; 



iff - jr ;' : 

ill>©S : ,::!-:f :!S ' ::S '' :3i '^ l *l^ -lliii!;? 



f| i 







Reiser Versus Campbel 




Skinner Trophy 




Stanstead Trophy 



91 



CROSS COUNTRY 



was run as a fall sport this year allowing its members 
to plot their improvement as their training progressed. 
B.C.S. split a home and home duel meet with 
A.G.R.H.S. This undoubtly aided the boys in their 
showing in the annual B.C.S. cross country run. In the 
senior division the first three runners, members of the 
cross country team, broke the former record of 26.31 
min. held by D. Reynolds in 1964. The new record of 
24.45 min. was set by B. Langill followed by P. Tinari 
and Charlie Goodfellow. Henri Busse of MsNaughton 
house won the junior race in a time of 20.41 min. 



HOUSE RESULTS 

1. Grier 

2. Chapman 

3. McNaughton 

4. Smith 




This year for the first time there was a girls cross- 
country. There were no records set because it was the 
first time. A-M. Belanger won the junior with a time 
of 13.06. Tracy Gooding came second. In the senior 
J. Campbell won with A. Setlakwe the runner up. The 
winning time was 18.26. 




92 



INDOOR TRACK 



offered a chance for the athletes to compete with the 
best, both in College and in High School through — 
the US and Canada. Through a tough training program 
and frequent busing to the Sports Palace in Sherbrooke 
the BCS indoor squad were able to hold their own in 
all the major competitions. The highlights of this season 
appear to be the added experiences gained by many of 
our away meets. The outstanding accomplishment 
came when Wayne Ghans placed second in the Juvinile 
300 meters Quebec Championships and Ian Miller 
placed third in the same event only in the junior class 
this was excellent since the best from Quebec, Ontario 
and new Hampshire were participating. 



MEETS ATTENDED 



Vermont Christmas 


Invitational — Univ. of Vt 


Eastern US Indoor 


Championships — Dartmouth 


Vermont Open 


— Univ. of Vt 


Quebec Open 


— Quebec 


Quebec Champions!" 


ips — Quebec 


Vermont High School Championships — Univ. of Vt. 


OUTSTANDING PERFORMANCES 


Ghans 


—300yds— 34.6 




_600m —37.0 


Goodfellow 


—600m —1.17.0 




— mile — 4.56.8 


Guy 


—300m —35.2 


Langill 


— mile — 4.48 


Miller 


—300m —37.0 





itilli 




93 




94 




Top Row: W. W. Badger, Esq., J. Parker, Esq., J. Campbell, G. Plantz, K. Smith, J. Bonnell, D. Sewell, L. P. Dupuis, D. Young, C. 

Thompson, J. Cowans, (Headmaster), C. Goodwin, Esq. 

Third Row: P. Bryant, A. Setlakwe, J. Fox, C. Molson, M. Derney, M. Emmanuel, A. Greenwood, B. Anglin, A. Monk, W. Nugent, Esq. 

Second Row: Miss A. Smith, M. Wertheimer, H. Lawson, S. Gilbert, W. Tooth, B. Langill, W. Guy, B. Messier, P. Fenton, R. Eddy, A. Keeley, 

A. Albert, J. Sadler, D. Courey (mgr.) 

Front Row: D. Speth, B. Scott, T. Ross, I. Miller, W. Ghans, P. Tinari, D. Murphy, B. Farakuki, H. Busse, D. Cloutier. 




Back Row: I. Scott, J. Parker, Esq., B. Tracey, D. Payne, J. Gale, 

D. Thraves, M. Clermont, W. Yoon. 

Front Row.- B. Barden, W. Shepherd, C. Fields, D. Courey (mgr.) 





95 



OUTDOOR TRACK & FIELD 

For the first time in the history of B.C.S. a boys and a girls track team competed for the school. Without the 
aid of coaches Nugent (Weight events) Goodwin (High jump) Smith (Long Jump) Badger (Pole Vault and Javlra) 
and especially head coach it could not have been accomplished. The enthusiasm on the field was shown by both 
the coaches and the athletes. It truly made the spring a memorable occasion. 

Also for the first time this year a trophy was awarded for the very successful track crease. The trophy was 
bought and paid for by all the members of the track team. It was given a very fitting name, The James A. Parker 
Trophy. It was decided that this trophy would be awarded for the most improved athlete on the team. This year it 
was awarded to Wayne Guy and rightly so, Wayne was a member of the track team for two terms and improved 
the very minute he set foot on the track. 

It is very unfortunate but the head coach, Mr. Parker is leaving us. He takes up the position of assistant track 
coach at Western University. The track team and the rest of the school will always remember the head coach of 
'73, we hope that he will remember us. 



Royal Military College Midget Road Race — 3rd; Stanstead Invitational Track Meet — 1st; Y's Mens 
Track & Field Meet — Skinner Trophy — 1st; Charles Conner Trophy — Midget Class — 1st; Jean 
Maysenhoelder Trophy — Juvenile Class — 1st; Warren Lynch Trophy — Junior Class — 1st; Sher- 
brooke General Sports Commission Trophy for meet high aggregate — Ian Miller; Sam Abbott 
Trophy for the open mile — Paul Tinari; City of Sherbrooke Athletic Commission Trophy for juvenile 
high aggregate — W. Ghans; J. S. Mitchell Co. Trophy for junior high aggregate — Ian Miller. 



Whans Ghans 



Ian Miller 
Paul Tinari 



RECORDS 

—440—51.6 
—440—51.5 
—220—23.3 
—440—52.0 
—880—72.0 
—880—72.0 



— Stanstead 
— Y's mens 
— Y's mens 
— Y's mens 
— Stanstead 
— Y's mens 




THANK YOU COACHES AND ATHLETES 



J. A. Parker 



96 



CADETS 



N.CO.'s 



•*;■ 




This year, perhaps one of the most important for 
the Cadet Corps, saw the initiation of 3 platoons of 
girls and the first Pipe Band. The Black Watch High- 
landers provided the uniforms and pipes that added a 
new sound to the Brass Band. All recruits were required 
to take basic courses ranging from map reading to 
basic drill; including Corps History, First aid, survival 
and Drivers Education for those permitted. 

With Sgt. Marchuk and Lieut. A. Graham con- 
centrating on basic drill the corps had completed most 
of basic drill by April. 



:. ; > 




3AND 



ront: M. Klavir, C. Peniston, M. Gauvin, M. Barakett, P. Dunn, J. Fuller, K. 

Aatson, J. Bonnell, J. Emanuel, T. tynch, D. Speth. 

Aiddle: R. Garneau, D. Sewell, M. Emanuel, B. Coulter, D. Horner, A. Green- 

'ood, V. Taboika, M. McKindsey, B. Peterson, T. Simard, N. tomasney, J. 

oss, D. Park, B. Barden. 

!ear : M. Zarbatany, M. Bradley, F. Guibord, R. Bronfman, M. Bronfman, 

k. Speth. 




Back Row: Cdt. Sgt. D. Courey, Cdt. Sgt. M. Medland, Bnd. Sgt. 
C. Peniston, Bnd. Sgt. P. Dunn, Bnd. Sgf. T. Lynch, Cdt. Sgt. J. 
Gale, Cdt. Sgt. B. Langill. 

Front Row: Cdt. Sgt. B. Mein, Cdt. Sgt. S. Lewis, Cdt. Sgt. D. 
Johnston, Cdt. Sgt.-Mjr. P. Marchuk, Cdt. Sgt. G. Winterson, Cdt. 
Sgt. B. Ritchie, Cdt. Sgt. R. White. 




OFFICERS 



Back Row: Cdt. Lt. G. Hallward, Cdt. Lt. J. Thatcher, Cdt. Lt. J. 
Atkins, Cdt. Lt. M. Dixon, Cdt. Lt. W. Ghans, Cdt. Lt. M. Frosst. 
Front Row: Cdt. Lt. A. Graham (Adjutant); Maj. S. F. Abbott, J. 
Cowans (Headmaster), Cdt. Maj. G. Magor, Cdt. Cpt. I. Miller. 




98 




■■■■ 



:-"<\\> ::■ ' it.'} . t» .-. 9J 

.to 



>IPE BAND 



ront: K. Turner, J. Stairs, S. Mulherin, W. Scott, A. Stairs, I. 

cott, S. Muddiman. 

sar: B. Campbell, A. M. Perron, S. O'Brien, A. Federer. 







Our first parade came on May 6 in the annual 
church parade for the Black Watch on Sherbrooke St. 
in Montreal with two platoons and 9 officers taking 
part in the honours. A separate party carried the British 
and School colours. 

By the time that May drifted around the weather 
did not look too promising, and this held true until 
May 11, when we were hustled into the Scott Rink 
at Bishop's U. for our Annual Inspection. The 
inspecting officer, Brig-Gen. G. H. Sellar doing the 
honours. The corps put on a fine show despite the con- 
fined quarters. Also featured; Demonstrations from 
both bands and many activities. Worthy of note was 



the re-introduction of a Gym demo for which the team 
received the award for corps initiative. 

Among the other presentations: No. 3 Platoon won 
the inter platoon shoot. Platoon No. 1 won the inter 
platoon competition, individual awards went to Lt. 
Hallward who received the Hugh Ross Cleveland 
Medal, Sgt Winterson for the most efficient NCO. and 
Cdt Jennings for the best recruit. Lt. Graham received 
the best instructor award. 

This year, as it was for the whole school, was a 
transition for the Cadet Corps. With the experience 
behind us, next year's officers will have their jobs cut 
out for them. G. H. 




99 



CHAPEL AND CHOIR 



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CMu0 



Both chapel and choir this year have proven to be 
more than interesting with the simultaneous arrival of 
Rev. D. Roberts and the additional voices of a slightly 
higher pitch than in the past. 

Throughout the year, the Wardens have managed, 
with the help of various outstanding occasions, to collect 
approximately one thousand dollars. Such donations 
were distributed between the Diocese, the Veterans, the 
Cancer Fund, UNICEF, the Grenville Mission in 
Labrador, and hopefully towards the future purchasing 
of kneelers for the choir-members. The Wardens at- 
tended to all monetary matters with the aid of Mr. 
Roberts. 

The Governor-General's visit in October attracted 
many more visitors to our Thanksgiving service and the 
traditional Christmas candlelight service was as much 
of a success as ever. 

Bishop Timothy Matthews honored us with his 
presence twice during the year, first at Thanksgiving 
and later at the annual confirmation service in May. 



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WARDENS 

Top Row: A. Graham, C. Bovaird, Rev. D. Roberts, M. Jennings, 

T. Price. 

Front Row : J. Serventi, M. Dixon, R. Eddy, S. Gilbert, F. McConnell. 



100 




With the endless patience of Mr. Cruickshank, the 
choir got off the ground soon after school began in 
September, and has progressively and impressively 
improved since then, due to a definite enthusiasm which 
attracted over eighty members. 

Including tedious preparations for all the school 
services, the choir also worked diligently upon Canon 
Magor's invitation to sing at St. Peter's church in Mount 
Royal for the Palm Sunday service. This opportunity 
provided an exciting change for the choir, and as a 
result, the singing calibre reached its peak in Montreal, 
with an appreciative congregation of five hundred. "My 
soul, there is a country ..." was the anthem sung plus 
the Stanford version of the Gloria. 

A special thanks must be go out to Mrs. Bell, 
without whose fantastic accompaniment, we could never 
have succeeded so well — and also to Mrs. Brady, 
our faithful and patient choir-mother. 

R. F. 




101 



LIBRARY 



Despite noise, debris and construction workers 
trudging around, the new library was indeed a pleasant 
surprise to all arriving at the beginning of the year. 
Being magically transformed from a boys basement 
lookeroom into a blissful paradise of wall to wall 
carpeting, greenery and foam padded chairs was 
without a doubt no small feat. Unlike the old library 
where space was at premium, the new library has 
working areas and confortable solariums where 
students can relax and peacefully read. 

The library now consists of an amalgamation of 
the former B.C.S. and K.H.C. collections. Beginning 
with eleven thousand volumes the library has added an 
extra fifteen hundred new books. Good use was made 
of them for the Library's issue was over nine thousand 
books. Since the library still uses a five cents a day fine 
system with regard to overdue books the annual total 
was over three hundred dollars. A healthy profit for a 
years work. 

For the first time the Library Committee was grant- 
ed student representation. The Committee consisted of 
three students, one girl and two boys, three staff 
members the Head and Mrs. Allison. The committee 
dealt with such things as allocation of library funds and 
library rules and the enforcement of them while manag- 
ing to avoid such unpleasant things as Mrs. Allison's 
air conditioning. 

Mrs. Richardson and Mrs. Englebretson were two 
of our librarians. Both of whom were known for their 
pleasantness and the students knew if they had nothing 
else to do they could always drop in and chat. 

Mr. and Mrs. Brown, who are leaving us this year, 
will be remembered for their unselfish vigil over the 
late nights and weekend duties. Mrs. Allison's efforts 
have been especially appreciated for organizing both 
former libraries into one functioning unit. 

It has certainly been a year for the library. One 
could say that showing the school the true value of a 
library and how to use it has been the aim and 
achievement of the librarians this year. 

C. S.-P. 









LIBRARIANS 

Back Row: H. Busse, J. Thatcher, K. Turner, S. Gilbert, R. Stein- 
wold, P. Wilmer, T. McGee. 

Middle Row: J. Henry, S. Westhoff, C. Stewart-Patterson, Mrs. B. 
Allison, G. Hallward, I. Scott, D. Fuller. 
Front Row: B. Fray, A. Stairs. 



102 



AGORA 



i 

s 

t 

i ^ .... m m ft a_ «a ... ti >: & i. • 




We changed our style of oral exchange this year at B.C.S. Previously it had been a formal, 
fiery encounter: now we appreciate the informality of meals and spare periods during which issues 
and sweet nothings fill our ears, frustrate our emotions and boggle our minds. 

We had coherent moments on away trips, Tim McGee debated his way to win a spot on the 
provincial team which toured Nova Scotia for a week in May during the National Seminar. 

The others who spoke this year were orators, each displaying personal qualities of expression 
superior in most respects to the opposition. What government election? 

Tony Graham represented the school well, advancing to the finals of the Rotary Public Speaking 
Contest in Montreal. 

Tony also served as House Speaker for the Provincial Tournament and as Chairman of the 
Model U.N. at Richmond — an event made most memorable by the early departure of the U.S. 
delegation to another location in the E.T. 

Unable to top this performance, the delegation to Plymouth, under the experienced eye of 
John Gale, made several sober utterances. 

While Don Johnson judged a male beauty contest, Margaret Allison came first at the University 
Womens Club Public Speaking Contest, Wayne Guy won the local Optimist Contest and came third 
in the zone and paul Tinari finally won the Kiwanis Contest. Frosst was gated! 

Then Harry's upstart juniors got together in Grier towards the end of the year. Now that they 
know the rules of the game they should have fun next year. 

With all the talented speakers in the school, 73-74 promises to be a good year for debating provid- 
ed some effort is made to organize interesting events. 

H. McF. 



103 




■TjP 


Sii£© 







THE 

DCTOR 
15 IN 




DRAMA 



This season at B.C.S. was a paradox of success 
and disappointment. Two productions and two un- 
fortunate cancellations constituted this year's selection 
of Drama. Amid the activity many new figures in the 
Player's Club (not just actors) made valuable con- 
tributions. 

Mr. Lloyd again was the principal director. In the 
fall and winter, he organized the production of "You're 
a Good Man, Charlie Brown" — this year's greatest 
'hit'. Mrs. Detchon provided musical accompaniment, 
which ranged from "The Moonlight Sonata" to "Home 
on the Range", with some raucous ragtime in between. 

To top the tremendous musical itself, complemented 
by the cast, was the variety of audiences and stages. 
The first two productions were graced by the marvels 
of Bishop's University Centennial Theatre, where the 




lighting crew had a great time. The first night the cast 
endured the howls of its blazored comrades. The next 
evening witnessed an equally lively reception by the 
more perceptive parents. After these two showings, the 
group hit the road to perform under the big lights at 
Lennoxville and Ayer's Cliff. Elementary Schools. At 
the latter, the performance was an experiment with 
theatre-in-the-round on a gym floor. At both, catering 
to the younger generation, which did not understand 
most of the lines, teaching entailed much physical 
expression-thumb sucking, camel-flying, and general 
fooling, but was also the most fun for the performers, 
who were assailed afterwards by swarms of autograph- 
cum-head-hunters. 




During the spring, Mr. Lloyd had a frenzy trying 
to get another play off the ground. "Vendetta", a 
godfather to Hamlet, was cancelled as not being ready 
for performance. Hopefully it will return triumphant 
in the future. It was replaced by "Black Comedy", 
which was in turn superseded by the Cadet Corps 
Inspection. 

As the school's entry to B.U.'s high school drama 
festival, Mr. Detchon climbed into the cockpit for the 
first time for "the best play I have ever directed". "The 
Man in, The Bowler Hat" was an enjoyable piece of 
rubbish by A. A. Milne, which was marred by cigars, 
London stations, and curtains. There were also some 
humorous parts. 
(Exit V. R.) 

N. M. 



104 










CREDITS 

"You're A Good Man Charlie Brown" 
by Charles Schulz 

Comments/Sunglasses provided 
by Mr. Lloyd 

"Don't shoot me I'm only the piano player" 
quoted from Mrs. Detchon — Doghouse courtesy 
of Mr. Detchon — Lights dropped by Mr. Winder, 
Ferg Wilmer, and Friends. 



Charlie Brown 


— Charlie McQuade 


Lucy 




— Tracy Gooding 


Snoopy 




— Dave Courey 


Linus 




— Neil Matheson 


Schroeder 




— Tim Price 


Patty 




— Sandra Westoff 


"The 


Man 


In The Bowler Hat" 




by 


A. A. Milne 


Groans/chuckles 


— Mr. Detchon 


Lightswitch 




— Lee Harrison 


Mary 




— Robin Fowler 


John 




— Bob White 


Hero 




— Chris. Stewart-Petterso 


Heroine 




— Carroll Sewell 


Chief Villian 




— Neil Matheson 


Bad Man 




— Dave Courey 


Bowler Hat 




— Rod Lloyd 


Spiritual inspiration — Andrew Detchon 


Thanks also 


to those who didn't progress c 


rehearsals. 







SOCIAL SERVICES 

Social Services was a great success this year, with 
over 40 students participating. Students continue to 
visit the Maplemount Foster Homes, under the pretense 
of tutouring children in their schoolwork, and as in 
past years, became closely involved with them, as 
friends and confidants. The climax of the year for the 
tutors and their proteges was the annual sugaring-off. 

This year for the first time, students visited the 
Grace Christian Home, an old folks home in Hunting- 
ville. Activities included some extremely competitive 
shuffleboard and scrabble, and there was a lot of 
exciting gab, as the elders told us of times past. The 
year culminated in a buffet dinner given by the home 
in honour of their loyal friends at BCS. There was 
entertainment and good food. As a result of the visits 
to the old folks home, next- year the Social Services 
group will be heading for another home in Cookshire. 

To pay for such things as the sugaring off, and 
occasional flowers for the old folks home, the Services 
group needed money. To resolve this problem, a 
Spring Fair was organized. Old books from the 
Library were donated, old clothes and assorted items 



were collected from members of the school, and prizes 
were donated. The Fair was held on April 25th and 
the profits went into a services bank account. 

Many thanks from every student involved in the 
Social Services group go to Mr. Art Campbell for the 
organization, and to Messrs. Ander, and Robertson and 
Ms's Campbell, Robertson and Smith. 

D. C. 






106 



FRENCH EXCHANGE STUDENTS 




Back Row: S. Finlay, A. Keeley, J. Campbell, K. Smith, A. Greenwood, J. Fox, Mile Martineau. 
Front Row: C. Gonzalez, K. Fitz-Patrick, B. Schoener, C. Lewis. 



Between the beginning of February and the middle of May, 11 B.C.S. students took part in an 
exchange program with french speaking students from Sherbrooke. Ten families were involved. They 
sent one of their children to spend a week-end in the school to improve their English and we sent 
one student to their family for a "French week-end". 

The exchanges were as following: 

— Dr. and Mrs. Charles Gosselin and Sylvie with Brunhilde Schoener and Alan Greenwood 

— Dr. and Mrs. Rene Bureau and Martine with Janus Fox 

— Mr. and Mrs. Andre Chartier and Manon with Cathy Lewis 

— Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Crevier and Johanne with Kim Fitzpatrick 

— Mr. and Mrs. Denis Joyal and Marie with Catalina Gonzales 

— Dr. and Mrs. Valmore Fontaine and Michel with Kelly Smith 

— Mr. and Mrs. Andre Turcotte and Claire with Ellen Buchanan 

— Dr. and Mrs. Normand Brault and Michelle with Jennifer Campbell 

— Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Boudreau and Thomas with Allard Keeley 

— Mr. and Mrs. Gilles Pigeon and Marie with Suzan Finlay 



107 



WINTER CARNIVAL 



This year the annual Winter Carnival was 
held from Thursday to Saturday, January 25th- 
27th. The activities began after classes on 
Thursday with sports eliminations in ball hockey, 
volleyball, basketball, and broomball. The finals 
for these sports were held on Saturday with Grier 
House winning the ball hockey and volleyball 
competitions and Chapman House winning the 
basketball and broomball events. In the girls 
sports Gillard House cleaned up winning all four 
events. 

On Friday under overcast skies and on super 
icy slopes, the school went skiing at Owl's Head. 
Although conditions were not favourable a good 
time was enjoyed by most. That night a coffee 
shop was held in the Dining Hall and was most 
enjoyable after a hard day of sports. 

Saturday morning and afternoon, besides the 
finals of the team sports, competitions were held 
in snowshoeing, cross-country skiing, and skating. 
That morning the snow sculptures were judged 
by our three judges, Mrs. Cowans, Mrs. Belton 
and Mrs. Brady. Many thanks to them for their 
kindness. 

After supper on Saturday the Fair got under 
way. It featured many fun games such as throwing 
shaving cream pies at Mr. Anido. This part of 
the Carnival went over extremely well and set 
the mood for the Dance that followed. 

The gym soon pulsated with the rhythm of 
Laurie Zimmerman and her Vegetable Band and 
the flowing mass of happy people. Buried some- 
where in the crowd were the 15 Miss Edgars 
girls who kindly travelled all the way from 
Montreal to grace us with their presence. 

Later in the evening the results of the Carnival 
were announced. Smith House's 'Fritz the Cat' 
won the snow sculpture with Grier House's mon- 
strosity finishing a dismal last. In the overall 
standings for the Vth Form Shield Smith House 
edged out Grier House with Chapman coming 
third. In the girl's overall competition Gillard 
House defeated Glass. 

Many thanks must go to the staff advisors 
Miss Smith and Mr. Ander and to all those of the 
Carnival Committee who helped make this year's 
Carnival a success. 

T. P. 





108 



SNOW DAY 



The first term of "the new 
B.C.S." was, in itself, a tough 
struggle for just about everyone. But 
the last two weeks, spent within the 
tight confinement of a cold winter 
and under the presure of exams, 
dragged school spirit pretty close to 
an all time low. While staff and 
students alike watted impatiently 
for some mighty ardvark to fly over 
and scatter magic spirit. dust over 
the campus, Sixth form laid Snow 
Pay quietly before the Headmaster 
a week before the holidays, to be 
hatched the day after we returned. 

Before the first' night at school, 
nobody, including its creators, knew 
exactly what. snow. .: day. was, and 
what should be | done with it. But 
by the following; night, it was, 
miraculously enough, arranged., Ttie- 
school was divided into four armies, 
to spend, most, of the next : day 



flaundering around in center field 
in three feet of snow, taking each 
other on in games ranging from 
dodge-ball to the now, .world ,re- 
knowned, cusfiion-push. The ex- 
hausting activities were followed by, 
a healthy supper and a peaceful 
relaxing coffee-house evening fn the 
dining hall and thus two days after 
its creation it was over, but an 
unquestioned success. To quote the 
general reaction of a surprised 
school population, "Look at all 
them people smiling'*! | 

To all those sixth formers who 
gave their .time and c»J"<x». thank- 
you. R woi 




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COUNTRY 






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1 


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9fejrtRRft^ad^S£?5i57 



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For hours on end we cursed the invisable architect of the Long Trail. He seemed to have the 
balance of a drunkard (the path forever wound and meandered) and the logic of a female (all sum- 
mits were connected in the belief that the shorter route is the quickest). We cursed also the gnomes 
with the white paint and the deceit of the mile markers. We came to know the misery of" squel- 
ching boots and the taunting repetitive "why" of some devil inside. Yet, by the same token of 
battling and overcoming the misery and the devil, we came also to know the luxury of a lodge, 
however humble, at day's end and the bliss of a well earned sleep. We understood the call of 
a looming mountain and knew the satisfaction, upon its peak, of having met its challenge. We 
learned, perforce, how to make that extra wedge of cheese tomorrow's meal rather than today's 
whimsical snacks. We learned the basic principles in coping with the fellow man, the art of 
listening and the laws of sharing. We found the security to be had in the group with devotion 
to its will. We came to know the beauty in simplicity-simplicity of nature, of routine and of life 
style. 

With numerous three or four day trips behind us and the biggie (Massachusetts to Canada) yet 
to come, already each of us knows his place in the group. Bob spiced his way into being head 
chef. Don and Simon have seen their destiny as harmonica players and wood-choppers. Graeme 
has learned the trick for powdered scrambled eggs and still is trying to make a proper fire. Mike 
(not as belligerant as reputed) is always that grudging volunteer for late night water fetching. Myles 
is a master at trail-insanity and Dave is a sweatpants and hammock freak. We all read the guide 
book with caution and pass our judgement on the facilities. 

Many thanks go to "Dag" for being happy with us and tolerating us (even on "chili" nights) and 
to his wife, who always made our return to civilization very savoury. "You know it was great!" 

G. M. 




Standing: M. Jennings, D. Cruickshank, Esq., S. tewis, D. Johnston, M. Frosst, G. Magor 
Sitting: R. White, D. Murphy. 



Ill 





A sweat box, a sweltering, sensuous, 
hundred and ten degree sweat box into 

"AkirrnTr AkirN ATurn which we came ' lookina for a show - 

-UNLbKIO AND UlntK Fifteen thousand bodies pressed against 

each other and against the thick air of 
"I N ANCI AL Dl LEMMAS smoke that hung, no, dripped from ceiling 

above and frolicked within the rays of 
multi-coloured spot lights. We waited. 
Suddenly a rush, a wave cracking 
against the cliffs, a thunderous applause 
and he was on stage. 

"And it's a-l-l r-i-g-h-t, Jumpin' Jack 
Flash is a gas-gas-gas". 

Leon was at the Forum to perform, to 
belt out raunchy blues, and bask in the 
glory of being a superstar. He grabbed 
this orgy of bodies and it gyrated with the 
eroticism that has become with great rock 
concerts. He took us up into frenzied 
delight, real rock and roll and then drop- 
ped us into a mellow ballad that left us I 
" ■.,'.•'■'*%*, refreshed and crying for more, and more j| 

and . . . 

if 

We crawled back into our busses . 
bound for school after paying respects to 
old friends we met on the cool pavement 
of Atwater Street. 

It had been a good concert made 
possible by the newly formed capatilistic 
' entrepreneuvial enterprise, "Berd Terd" 
whose head office was to be found in 
various retreats within School House or 
behind the locked doors of the McNaugh- 
ton House tuck-shop. Run by three basically 
_/ nice lads, Myles, Chris and Lee, who tried 
hard to keep costs down and offer the 
students a chance to attend concerts in 
Montreal at a minimal fee. However due 
to their inexperience they could not help 
but make a profit, all of which was 
donated to their favourite charity. When i 
' the coffers ran dry Berd Terd managed to 
swing another deal —the Santana Concert. 
Tickets were eagerly bought within a 
few days, a sure sign of a successful enter- 
prise, however as departure time for 
Montreal drew near and we were informed 
that the busses were caught in a snow 
storm, it became obvious that ruthless 
business ehtics were needed Hence we 
locked the door to Mr. Cruickshank's office 
and made a few obscene phone calls. 
Needless to say the busses soon arrived 
and we were on our way to another 
concert. Was it a success? The pictures on 
this page serve as a testimonial that it 
was indeed. Next year Berd Terd will be 
opening branch offices in three new loca- 
tions, McGill, Carlton and U.N.B. 
"I can't help but make a profit". 

M. F. 



STUDENTS' COUNCIL 



This year's council did not materialize and begin 
to function until the very end of the Michaelmas term. 
When the council did finally assemble however, it had 
as one of its basic aims, not common to previous 
councils, to set up a constitutionalized and communi- 
cative body which would last as such into future years. 
Previous councils have been but near-sighted one-year 
institutions which seldom have had higher ambitions or 
sights than to take the lead in activity organization, i.e. 
dances, holidays and special events. They have also 
shown the unhealthy tendency to progressively decrease 
the frequency of their meetings until they eventually 
became virtually non-existent and for all intents and 
purposes, completely non-functional. 

Preliminary to this year's elections, it was felt that 
the electoral system of past years was not as repre- 
sentative as it should have been and that it provided 
for too large a council. Consequently, it was decided to 
abolish house representation and to function entirely 
on that of forms. Furthermore, instead of these being 
one representative per form it was determined that "re- 
presentation by population" applied to this form 
system would be fairest and most workable. Since 
twelve persons were considered an ideal number for 
the council, the representation operated on a one per 
twenty-three basis (representative to students). Thus 
fifth and sixth form had three representatives each 
while seventh form had only one. Within each form 
the voting was made not on nominees but on the 
persons who volunteered, as it was felt that more 
serious and sincere treatment of the council's task 
would be promoted. 

Having been elected and assembled, the council's 
first matters at hand were to elect a staff-representative 
(to provide a two-way communications link), and a 
chairman, a secretary and a speaker out of the mem- 
bers present. Next, the constitution was drawn up 
and passed after discussions and alterations. By this 
constitution, the council must meet at least once per 
week. Resolutions are brought to the chairman before 
this scheduled meeting, open for all students to attend. 
Debates are help upon the resolutions which are sub- 
sequently voted upon; to pass the resolutions there 
must be a majority vote, with at least a seventy-five 
per cent attendance. The action to be taken upon a 
passed resolution is determined at the same meeting 
and the results of all votes, together with a summary 
of discussions and an attendance list, is posted in the 
minutes. To ensure the continuity of the council, the 
returning members of a previous year's council are 




Back Row: D. McDonagh, W. Yoon, K. Fitz-Patrick, N. Matheson, 

Cruickshank, Esq., S. Westhoff, F. Guibord, J. Ross. 

Front Row: K. Turner, A. Graham, G. Magor, R. Fowler, W. Scott. 



placed responsible for the new year's elections and for 
acting as a council until such time as those elections 
are held. 

This year, subsequent to the passing of the constitu- 
tion, the council drew up a list of twenty-three ob- 
jectives which it hoped to fulfill before June. Now, 
close to this expiry date, the members of the Council 
realize their idealism (one called for a meeting with the 
Board of Directors), but are proud of, and gratified by, 
what they have undertaken. The council has been 
stable, and consistent, concrete changes in the school 
have been effected by its work, and its presence and 
influence have been strongly felt within the school. 
Among the achievements to date is the compilation of 
reports on the school food and on the status of co- 
education. Meetings have been held to discuss these 
reports and their recommendations have been translated 
into change. Reports on the school supply shop and 
the library were pending at the time of writing. The 
council also performed the function of the organization 
of school activities and took the lead in generating 
school spirit. 

Above all the council has fulfilled its primary 
obligation to gather, and organize efficiently and ex- 
pediently, student opinion. This year the council, as 
an institution, has firmly built its foundations into the 
basic framework of the school. 

G. M. 



113 



THE B.C.S. MAGAZINE STAFF 




Back Row: T. Ross, C. Stewart-Patterson, T. Graham, M. Wertheimer, D. Bienvenu, P. Bryant, S. Lewis, S. Mulherin, J. Serventi. 
Front Row: B. Scott, M. Frosst, J. Thatcher, R. Lloyd, Esq., S. Gilbert, B. White. 



J. R. C. THATCHER 

Editor-in-Chief 







S. W. MULHERIN 








Assistant Editor 




B. SCOTT 
Business Manager 


S. GILBERT 

Copy Editor 


B. WHITE 

Layout 


A. GRAHAM M. WERTHEIMER 
Graduates Art and Literary 


T. ROSS 

Boys' Sports Editor 






C. STEWART-PATTERSON 
Activities Editor 


D. BIENVENU 
Girls' Sports Editor 






M. FROSST 

Asst. Literary Editor 


P. BRYANT 

Asst. Art Editor 






S. LEWIS 
Ast. Graduates 


B. WEIR 

Asst. Girls' Sports 






J. SERVENTI 

Photography Editor 



R. LLOYD 

Staff Advisor. 



114 




The Wishing Well 

Dark in the 

flourescent dreams of 

the night, 

Was a 

harmonica hum 

It seemed to 

grasp the decency 

that was lacking in the 

dark. 

Save me a spot, 

A spot with 

countless 

entries 

so that people 

might come to play 

in my 

dark. 

A dark filled 

with 

holes, 

So that light 

might 

beam through 

letting 

people find the 

way. 

Ben Petersen 



116 



Walk Slowly in the Wind 

Hills I once ran to chase the leaves 

I walk more slowly now to feel the wind. 

Things, I can see, were different then 

with unlocked doors and misplaced keys. 

Gentle winds (unforbidding things) changed 

by me to dark storms threatening a hollow tree. 

Clocks wound tight burst their springs 

as I took night to reconsider things. 

I'm running perhaps, I missed too much 

that walking now I take time to touch. 

Remembering I have love to tend, 

I walk with something in the wind. 




117 



The Inferno 



He growls sternly and blinks warning. 

Alarm becomes anguish, anguish turns to fury 

unmittigated damnation. 



Sparkling raiment glints on gleaming glass, 
Alleluliahs swirl wafting perfume 
about stone faced angels. 



Rejoice the lord is king! 

Give unto God the things that are God's 

parked behind the back door. 





Down from the yawned mountain 
reverberating on chalice and furs 
"God speaks through nature!" 



Brows shade, shining eyes 

grey cheeks billow 

to release a chilling breath. 




Restless tweed suits in the humid heat 
Bored glance at red-stained pane; 
O Hell. Where's my umbrella? 



Gala Performance 



Diamond spray 

across 
concrete damp 
Tomorrow's hearse 
solidifies 

from the gaseous 
gloom 

Grinning pall bearers 
marble casket 

inlaid with cloth. 



The egg is 

hatched. 
Creation sports 

gold-potted 

rainbows. 
A politiking hand shake 
touches hot blood 

not 
cold marrow. 



Paperweights break when dropped. 
The barber grows 

hair. 
The ages of man transcend 

syllables 
to sans everything; 

lavish plaster for 
a blank wall. 

M. FROSST 



120 




Screaming for more, 

realizing less and less 

disturbing oneself, 

and grabbing for others. 

The final appeal is left to describes one's 

natural process of growing, growing . . . gone. 



Marc Gauvin 



121 



The Sixties 



I too have seen a generation caught in a current 
over which the children have no control and to 
which they eventually resign. 

I have seen them run franticaly, drag their bodies 
down endless alleys of sex, of love, of violence and 
subject their minds to wide awake delirious nights of 
pleasure or plain and often both. 

I have watched them driven before paranoia, your 
cliche, in search of yet another duty, stumble into 
passive existance on explosive resistance only to grow 
tired with one infatuation and flirt with another, 
getting hurt always. 

I have heard your children cry, try to run from 
you like rats leaving needle scratches as tracks in 
their wake. 

I have laughed with them in the shadow of 
nuclear hollocost, of famines, of overpopulation, of 
car exhaust, factory fumes, atomic waste, cyclomates 
and phosphates, D.D.T., and your Monosodium 
glutamate (M.S.G.). 

I have witnessed your beaurocracy grow fat at the 
expense of those you classify, catagorize, memorize 
and rectify and install into the right slot with I.B.M. 
and Univac, credit cards and government forms that 
fold, staple, and mutilate our souls confirming our 
belief in Orwclian logic. 

And so we have run 

run into "Beatlemania" 
and "I want 'a hold your hand". 

run from the bullets 
of Lee Harvey Oswald and that great Jew, Ruby and 
parked ourselves in front of the "Boob Tube" switch- 
ing channels to Ed Sullivan and the live spectacle of 
shreiking fams before John, George, Paul, and Ringo 
who ordered us to "Twist and Shout", harmonizing 
monosylabic chants of yeah, yeah, yeah. 



run to the corner of 
Haight and Ashbury and made the pilgramage to 
peace, love and happiness, man. 

run after the white 
rabbit, after Grace Slick and her Airplane, Bib 
Brother, James, The Greatful Dead and hide. 

hide in acid rock, hard, forceful an onslaught 
of feedback, wah-wah, pushed through megaton amps, 
an explosion of music and light. 

hide under Sgt. Peppers and know Lucy in 
the Sky with Diamonds was about the drug, L.S.D., 
about dope, rolled reefers, hashish, spliffs, Lebonese, 
Jamaican gold, brown and black, smack, speed, 
D.M.T., uppers and downers, everything in their 
medicine cabinet for a good salad, including mesc, 
heroin and cocaine. 

and I saw the walls crumble as the rats 
infested the packs and skagged-out freaks panhandled 
on streets to find their way back East as the idols 
od'ed and the needles became dirty. 

I felt as I watched, the hippie turn yippie, as 
Abbie Hoffman and the Chicago Seven turned love 
political only to be splattered against the T.V. screen 
at the '68 convention with Mayor Daley, Revolution 
for the hell of it was not much fun but the war was 
on and the pigs had us up against the wall. 

I clenched my first in anger as Watts burned and 
black militants raised the salute, as four died in 
Kent State and a girl friend over the limp body of 
a one time friend. As the summers became hot and 
the cocktail became standard equipment. 

The D.M.Z. was still there your mother . . . 
So who cared about the Pentagon Papers 
who cared about Mai Lai 



122 






The celebration was over, the world had not ended 
but the chorus still lingered on 



"I can't get no 

satisfaction 

though I try 

and I try 
and I try 
and I try 

I can't get no 



M. Frosst. 




124 



A Rel 



ease 



Soothing fusion of jazz and blues 
radiates forth from the third story window, 
striving subtly to gain control 
over such a weary mind. 
The conscious succumbs willingly, and 
slipping loose of self-imposed bounds 
the mind commences its slow withdrawl 
into the peacefdl asylum 
of the unaware. 

Fingerlings of radiant sun 

touch safely upon the coarse skin 

seeping through tightened pores 

to sooth the inner tensions 

of an aching body 

and the stiff frame relaxes 

devoid of all resesting power 

and finally the entity 

in defeat, is carried 

to its ultimately peaceful haven. 



125 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF A 



FRIEND 



CUMMING PERRAULT Ltd. 



6435 St. James West 


tfOUl 


LINCOLN 
MERCURY Dealer 




METEOR 




COUGAR 




FALCON 




MARQUIS 




MARAUDER 




and the all new 




MAVERICK 


Tel.: 


514_489-3831 



Bishop's 

University 



Lennoxville,Que. 



ARTS 

SCIENCE and 

BUSINESS 
ADMINISTRATION 



It makes available scholarships 
ranging from $300 to $1000 per 
annum. 

Full accommodation available 
right on campus. 

Complete information may be 
obtained by writing to: 



The Registrar 
Bishop's University 
Lennoxville, Que. 



126 




Howarth's 



of Canada Limited 



Specializing in Scnooi \Juthts 




jiL 



io 



• Haberdashers 



Custom Tailors 



Made to Measure Clothing 



Custom Shirts 



I Iowa r I la's 

of Canada Limited 

1444 ST. CATHERINE ST. W.. 
MONTREAL 107. R Q. 



OPEN SATURDAYS UNTIL 5:00 P.M. 



TELEPHONE: 861-9242 




127 



Compliments of 



BALDWIN & FULLER 
INC. 

Chartered Insurance Brokers 



Continental Bldg. 
Sherbrooke, Que. 
Office: 569-9775 



W. J. Fuller 
Res.: 563-5886 



F. H. Baldwin 
Res.: 562-0561 



Compliments of 



Ripplecove Inn 



Ayers Cliff, Quebec - Canado 



For The Best In 

— Quality 
— Service 
— Value 
In Sporting Goods 

People In The Know Look To 



JackV^fetson 

SPORTS INC. 
Suppliers of your School Store 



30 MOBILE DR., TORONTO 16, ONT. 
PHONE: 757-2844 — AREA CODE: 416 



Compliments of 



CRESSWELL-POMEROY LIMITED 



553 LEON HARMEL STREET. 
GRANBY, QUEBEC 



Manufacturers of cold rolled sections in ferrous 
and non-ferrous metals; metal mouldings; formed 
and fabricated aluminum, copper, stainless, 
steel. 



128 




129 



Qndarwl 

1 0MOTEL 



P. O. BOX 801 



y[ou% Moits 

Jiaxie & Claude CUt^ion 



LENNOXVILLE, QUE. 
819/569-5585 



Compliments of 



OKILL STUART & CO. LTD. 



REAL ESTATE BROKERS 



6 EDISON AVENUE 
AT RIVERSIDE DRIVE 

ST- LAMBERT 
MONTREAL 23, P.Q. 



Compliments 
of 



Phonorama Mfg. Ltd 



Montreal, Quebec 



Compliments of 



FAIRVIEW DAIRY INC. 




1 Queen St., 
Lennoxville, Quebec 

563-6575 



130 



Compliments of 



Verdun 
Leather Goods 




^njoy the prettier things in life! 

gVILAS INDUSTRIES ^TMTTFT) 



COWANSVILLE . THURSO , MONTREAL 



131 



Compliments of 



LESSARD BUS LINES INC. 



4 Massawippi St. 
Lennoxville, Que. 



DAILY SERVICE 



Sherbrooke, Lennoxville, Birchton, Cookshire, Sawyerville 



CHARTER BUS TRIPS ANYWHERE 



President: 



Arthur Lessard 
Res. 569-7789 



Office Tel. 
563-6575 



Think about a Commerce 

Growth 
Savings 
Certificate 
for yourself 
or as a gift. 




Available in multiples 
of $10.00 — no maximum. 



<l> 



CANADIAN IMPERIAL 

BANK OF COMMERCE 



132 



Compliments of 



Specialities: 

Dry Cured 
Bacon 

Double 
Smoked Hams 




v^KJPirtJPi^MK 



Green Hills 
Farm 

Registered 

Hereford 

Cattle 



BUTCHERS & PACKERS 
W.W. 1. Nichoi H.H.Nichol 



Compliments of 



LOUIS BUREAU INC. 

WHOLESALE GROCERIES 



700 Rue Papineau 



Sherbrooke, Que. 



Compliments of 



LAVALLEE CONSTRUCTION 
LIMITED 



GENERAL CONTRACTORS 



435 Cliff Street 



Sherbrooke, Que. 




& Company Ltd. 



Suppliers of: 

— Wyco Paper Products 

— Cleaning Products 

— Floor Finishes and Soaps- 
Industrial and Institutional 

Goods stocked in Lennoxville for 
prompt service. 

1 05 Lome Ave. — Lennoxville, Que. — 562-3027 

Sales-Representatives 
Bert Ross, Peter Ross 



133 



Compliments of 


Compliments of 


E. A. WHITEHEAD LTD. 


CROWN LAUNDRY 


Insurance Brokers 

SINCE IB92 


LIMITED 


Place du Canada — Montreal 101, Canada 






1705 King West, Sherbrooke 


Tel. 878-4331 





Congratulations and Best Wishes from 

Clark's Pharmacy Recd 

D. M. Patrick, L Ph., Prop 



V 



Telephone 

569-3601 



111 Queen Street 



Lennoxville, Que. 



134 



6 modules from 
BSR McDonald 
that complete 
the system 
beautifully. 



No matter what receiver and 
speakers you put together, the 
system is incomplete without a 
turntable and, in many cases, even 
a tape deck. As a matter of fact, 
very often it's theturntable that sells 
the system because it's the one 
unit in which the average consumer 
can see a difference. 

The question is— what promotional 
priced turntables with a nationally 
advertised brand name should you 
feature? But that's no problem 
when you have a line like BSR 
McDonald to work with. After all, 
we didn't become the world's 
largest manufacturer of automatic 
turntables without good reason. 

We make the most complete line of 
modules from our sensational 
Minichangers to full-size ceramics 
and on up to our professional 
magnetic turntables. (Now we have 
a new 8-track playback deck with 
features so unique it stands above 
all others.) 




BSR 



Mcdonald 



Write for complete catalogue. 

(Prices slightly higher in Western Canada) 




310/X 



MAGNETIC 
TOTAL TURNTABLE 



Independent testing labs call it the best 
magnetic turntable value around. No 
wonder it's a best seller. Cue and pause. 
Anti-skate. Complete with Grado FTR 
magnetic cartridge, base and dust cover. 

RETAIL LIST: 99.95 

FULL-SIZE DELUXE 

CERAMIC 

TOTAL TURNTABLE 

An ideal step-up to a full-size turntable 
with ceramic output. Anti-skate. 
Complete with cartridge, diamond stylus, 
base and dust cover. REJA|L USJ . M g5 



5500/11 



4800/X 



FULL-SIZE CERAMIC 
TOTAL TURNTABLE 



For promotional ceramic systems featuring 
a full-size turntable, you couldn't do better. 
Low mass arm. Complete with cartridge 
base and dust cover. RETA|L L|ST: ^^ 



210/X 



MICRO MINICHANGER 
TOTAL TURNTABLE 



Even if your customers don't have a lot 
of space, they can have a lot of turntable. 
Low mass, counter-weighted arm. Cue and 
pause. Complete with cartridge, base and 
dust cover. Just 5 5 /s" high. 

RETAIL LIST: 62.95 



1000/X 



MINICHANGER 
TOTAL TURNTABLE 



Here's a Minichanger that not only fits any 
place, it fits any budget. Perfect for the 
fledgling stereo enthusiast. Complete with 
cartridge, diamond stylus, base and 



dust cover. 



RETAIL LIST: 52.95 



TD8S 



8-TRACK 
PLAYBACK DECK 



Priced low enough to make it an 
indispensable addition to any system 
Made by BSR in Great Britain. Unique 
tape head mounting prevents uneven 
output and wear and eliminates "cross- 
talk". 3-stage stereo pre-amp. Illuminated 
program indicator. Program selector 
Synchronous motor. Dr --rA,, 

RETAIL LIST: 59.95 



Sole Canadian Importers: ° 



National Distributors to the Wholesale Trade: 970 McEACHRAN AVE., MONTREAL 154 QUE. 



MUSIMART OF CANADA LTD. MUSCAN ENTERPRISES LTD. 



IN U.S.A.: BSR (U.S.A.) LTD. . BLAUVELT, NY. 10913 



Oswald Drinkwater & Graham Ltd. 

and 
Graham Armstrong Securities Ltd. 



Sun Life Building 

1155 Metcalfe Street, Montreal 110 



L'Edifice Sun Life 

1155, rue Metcalfe, Montreal 110 



Telephone 
(514) 878-2311 




5The Tflantreal Star 

tocfej^s 



136 



Compliments 



MONTREAL PHONO Co. Ltd 



4000 St. Patrick St., 



Montreal 206, 



Quebec 



137 




the Royal Bank 
is the helpful bank 




Why not let us prove it to you? Whether it's to open an account or simply 
for good advice, Manager Yvan Caron, or one of his staff will be pleased to 
help. Drop in to our branch in Lennoxville soon. 




OPEN 
ALL YEAR 

LUNCH 

DINNER 

FINE SPIRITS 

NORTH HATLEY, P.Q. 
Tel. 842-2325 



138 



COMPLIMENTS 
F 



Dor - Steve 
Wood Products inc. 



139 



d 


Compliments of 


Lauri's Boutique 






A. SETLAKWE LTD. 


1285 LAIRD 




MOUNT-ROYAL 


Thetford Mines, Quebec 


TEL. 342-3447 




Compliments of 






CAMILLE LALIBERTE INC. 




Wholesale Distribution in 




Meat and Groceries 


PAGE-SANGSTER INC. 


Flamingo, Kraft, Heinz, Carnation, 
Proctor Gamble, Catelli, 




Habitant, Laetantia, etc. 




General Manager: Jacques Demers 


Sherbrooke, Quebec 


Sales Manager: Georges Carreau 




567-8926, 567-8927, 562-3353 




R.R. 2, Sherbrooke, Quebec 



140 



Compliments of 



Jy/im 




I.. M J VI MI.'H 



ROBERT BOURASSA 

2580 KING WEST, 
SHERBROOKE, QUEBEC 



Compliments of 



USE 



BRAND 



Carbon Paper and Typewriter Ribbons 

Printing and Embossing 

Legal Forms 

Office Furniture and Supplies 

Our School Wholesale Division specializes 
in School Supplies and School Printing 



United Station eryjBo. 

30 PRODUCTION DRIVE jfemihxi 



PHONE: 3634383 



TORONTO 3, ONT. 



Asbestos 



This is where we mine and mill 

more than 2,250 tons of asbestos fibre per day, 

In 125 different grades, 

For all kinds of uses, 

Industrial, Residential, Institutional, 

To improve our environment. 



USI 



Canadian Johns-Manville Co., Limited 

P.O. Box 1500, Asbestos, Que. 



141 



Compliments 



of 



ASBESTOS CORPORATION LIMITED 



THETFORD MINES, QUEBEC 



142 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF... 




MOTOR LIMIT 

5363, rue Saint-Denis / Montreal 
Tel. 279-6301 



Chevrolet 

Oldsmobile 

Chevelle 

Chevy Nova 

Camaro 

Vega 

Chevrolet Trucks 



Established in 1916 



143 



Compliments of 



WINSOR & NEWTON 

WATER COLOR BOXES 
BRUSHES 

Everything for the Artist 

C. R. Crowley Limited 

1396 Sherbrooke St. West 

Montreal 109 

842-4412 




WOVEN NAMES 

3 Doz. $4.00 

6 Doz. $5.00 

12 Doz. $6.00 

PRINTED NAME TAPES 

6 Doz. $2.30 9 Doz. $2.60 

12 Doz. $2.80 24 Doz. $3.95 

Box 116, Belleville, Ontario 



Compliments of 



LENNOXVILLE BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD. 

Lennoxville, Quebec 



Compliments of 



BOWN LUMBER INC. 



Lennoxville, Quebec 



Compliments of 



SIROIS 



HAVARD 



FORTIER 



9-A Wellington North, Sherbrooke, Quebec 



144 



Compliments of 




<S8 






Printers 

Publishers 

Lithographers 

• 

Imprimeurs 

Editeurs 

Lithographes 



publications 

-1 (1970) INT 



PROGRESSIVE tJUlUUUUll^ PROGRESSIVES 

(19 7 0) INC. 



725 CPR TERRACE 
P.O. Box 1475 



725, TERRASSE CPR 
Case Postale 1475 



Sherbrooke, P.Q. 



(819)569-3636 



145 



Compliments of 



EASTERN TOWNSHIPS PRODUCE LTD. 



SEALTEST DISTRIBUTOR 



Compliments of 



/§p\ BUANDERIE 

|> SHERBROOKE 

*<Jp LAUNDRY 



353 FRONTENAC ST. 
SHERBROOKE 



Compliments of 



<4ju.de n Cote & Jiii 3nc. 

PLUMBING - HEATING - SHEET METAL 
PLOMBERIE - CHAUFFAGE - METAL EN FEUILLE 




JEAN-PIERRE CARTIER 



HEY MAN! 



I'm at Le Chateau, 

So if, by chance, you happen to stop by. 

And let me lay some boss threads on you 

And you split clean as a whistle 

With bread left over even. 

Don't thank me man, I just work herel 



LE CHATEAU 



41 King West 
Sherbrooke 



146 



ADAMSON, Lesley 

ALBERT, Andrew 
ALLISON, Margaret 

ANGLIN, Bill 
ATKINS, John 
AUDET, Josee 

BARAKETT, Marc 
BARDEN, Bruce 

BARRE, Luc 

BELANGER, Anne-Marie 
BELL, Karen 

BESSEY, Linda 

BIENVENUE, Denise 
BOITEAU, Daniel 

BONNELL, John 

BOVAIRD, Christopher 

BOWDEN, William 

BRADLEY, Margaret 

BRONFMAN, Maria 
Robin 

BRYANT, Patricia 

BUCHANAN, Ellen 

BURGESS, Matthew 

BUSSE, Henri 

CAMERON, Eloise 



4 Cortina Road, 
P.O. Box 557, 
St. Adele, P.Q. 

P.O. Box 1136, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

12 Warren Street, 
Box 1161, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

4794 Belmont, 
Vancouver 8, B.C. 

P.O. Box 2187, 
Jeddah, Saudi Arabia 

855 des Braves, 
Quebec, P.Q. 

2425 Laviolette, 
Trois-Rivieres, P.Q. 

6705, Cote de Liesse Rd., 
St. Laurent, 
Montreal 377, P.Q. 

1 Harrow Place, 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

529 rue Lachapelle, 
Hemmingford, P.Q. 

78 Arlington Ave., 
Montreal 217, 
Westmount, P.Q. 

Box 32, 10-2nd Street, 
Forestville, P.Q. 

Bury, P.Q. 

861 Bellevue, 

St. Foy, 

Quebec 10, P.Q. 

149 Champlain St., 
Baie Comeau, P.Q. 

656 Roslyn Ave., 
Westmount 217, P.Q. 

926 Coulomb Street, 
Arvida, P.Q. 

"The Roost" 
North Hatley, P.Q. 

3 Westmount Square, 
Apt. PH-H, 
Westmount, P.Q. 

165 Howard Avenue, 
Sherbrooke, P.Q. 

Box 215, 

Ayers Cliff, P.Q. 

42 Chesterfield Ave., 
Westmount, P.Q. 

177 Lakeshore Road, 
Pointe Claire, P.Q. 

481 D'Youville, 
Jonquiere, P.Q. 



CAMPBELL, Jennifer 

CAMPBELL, Alan 

CAMPBELL, Blair 

CARON, Johanne 

CARRILLO, Connie 

CHABOT, Daniel 

CHARBONNEAU, Louise 

CHISNELL, Corina 
CLERMONT, Michel 

CLOUTIER, Derek 
CONSTANTINE, Claire 
COULOMBE, Richard 
COULTER, Bruce 
COUREY, David 
CRAMER, Deborah 
CRIGHTON, Nicky 
CROCKETT, Heather 
CURTIS, Cameron 

DANCER, Paul 
DANYLKIW, Michael 
DELGADO, Hernan 

DePAUL, John 

DERNEY, Miguel 

DIXON, Michael 
DOHENY, Victoria 



B.C.S., 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

1162 Portland Ave., 
Sherbrooke, P.Q. 

26 Anwoth Rd., 
Westmount, P.Q. 

Sayabec, 

County Matapedia, P.Q. 

Martin Mendalde 1342, 
Mexico 12, D.F. 

16 Bouchette Ave., 
Baie Comeau, P.Q. 

796 Lexington Ave., 
Westmount, P.Q. 

Morin Heights, P.Q. 

236 Simcoe Ave., 
Town of Mount Royal, 
Montreal 305, P.Q. 

3940 Cote des Neiges Road, 
Montreal 109, P.Q. 

P.O. Box 600, 
Forestville, P.Q. 

2224 Marie-Victorin, 
Sillery, Quebec 6, P.Q. 

40 Summer St., 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

5041 Notre-Dame Street, 
Trois-Rivieres, P.Q. 

Box 95, Basseterre, St. Kitts, 
West Indies. 

Box 44, 
Bromont, P.Q. 

Box 114, 
Danville, P.Q. 

R.R. No. 3, 
Manotick, Ont. 

9 Clough Street, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

280 Willow Tree Road, 
Rosemere, P.Q. 

Calle 6, Qta. Sanfonia, 

Urb. La Paz, 

Caracas, 102, Venezuela, S.A. 

Le Cartier, Apt. 2502, 
1115 Sherbrooke St. W., 
Montreal 1 10, P.Q. 

Apartado Postal 338, 
Puerto Vallarta, 
Mexico. 

61 Pine Ave., 
Hudson, P.Q. 

95 Moulton Hill, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 



147 



DUNN, Peter 

DuPUY, Denyse 

DUPUY, Louis-Paul 

DUQUET, Marc 

DUSSAULT, Edith 

DUVAL, Bernard 
Luc 

EDDY, Richard 

EMANUEL, Mark 
John 

FARAKUKI, Bill 
FEDERER, Allan 
FENTON, Peter 
FIELDS, Craig 
FINLAY, Susan 

FITZ-PATRICK, Kim 

FOWLER, Robin 
FOX, Janus 
FRANCIS, John 
FRAY, Brian 
FROSST, Myles 



FULLER, Victoria 
David 

GALE, John 



GARNEAU, Richard 



GAUVIN, Marc 



GHANS, Wayne 



185 Vimy St., 
Sherbrooke, P.Q. 

R.R. No. 3, 

St. Anicet, P.Q. 

707 St. Charles, 
St. Lambert, P.Q. 

3560 Atwater Ave., 
Montreal 109, P.Q. 

606 Pine Street, 
Magog, P.Q. 

23 Fernlea Crescent, 

Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. 

P.O. Box 270, 

Bathurst, New Brunswick. 

2055 Lakeshore Drive, 
Dorval, P.Q. 

4277 De Maisonneuve Blvd. W., 
Montreal 215, P.Q. 

399 Clarke Ave., 
Westmount, P.Q. 

401 Beacon Street, 

Boston, Mass. 02115, U.S.A. 

708 Main St. West, 
Magog, P.Q. 

9907 Carter Rd., 

Bethesda, Maryland, 20034, 

U.S.A. 

501 River Road, 

Newport News, Va., 23601, 

U.S.A. 

36 Summit Circle, 
Westmount, P.Q. 

R.R. No. 4, 
Brighton, Ontario. 

3120 Daulac Road, 
Montreal 217, P.Q. 

Apt. 708, 

6800 Cote St. Luc, 

Montreal, P.Q. 
80 Celtic Drive, 
Beaconsfield 870, P.Q. 

17 Park Avenue, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

R.R. No. 2, Box 55, 
Arundel, P.Q. 

Suite 3736, 

1 Place Ville Marie, 

Montreal 113, P.Q. 

2176 Blossom Drive, 
Apt. 22, 
Ottawa, Ontario. 

2206 Beverley Road, 
Brooklyn, New York 11226, 
U.S.A. 



GILBERT, Scott 

GONZALEZ, Maria 

GOODFELLOW, Charles 
GOSLING, Linda 
GRAHAM, Anthony 

GRASS, Sarah 
GREENWOOD, Allen 

GUIBORD, Frangoise 

GUY, Wayne 

HALLWARD, Graham 
HAMEL, Jeanne 
HAMPSON, David 
HARRISON, Lee 

HENDERSON, Jenny 
HENRY, Jane 
HIBBARD, Jamie 

HJALMARSON, Karen 



HODGSON, Randy 
Michael 

HORNER, David 



HOVDEBO, Donald 



HYDE, Michael 



HUCL, Pierre 



II Carillon Street, 
Dollard des Ormeaux, 
Roxboro 970, P.Q. 

Ave. Los Pinos, Qta. Maruja, 
La Florida, Caracas 105, 
Venezuela, S.A. 

364 Lakeshore Road, 
Ville de Lery, P.Q- 

1310 Chanteclerc Road, 
St. Bruno, P.Q. 

1550 McGregor Ave., 
Apt. PH-1, 
Montreal 109, P.Q. 

52 Garfield Ave., 
Toronto 7, Ontario. 

25 Heron St., 

New Orleans, La., 70124, 

U.S.A. 

235 Bay St., Apt. 106, 
Ottawa, Ontario, 
KIR 5Z2. 

2030 Grey Avenue, 
Montreal 260, P.Q. 

3118 Daulac Road, 
Montreal 218, P.Q. 

P.O. Box 70, 
Knowlton, P.Q. 

III Alston, 

Pointe Claire 720, P.Q. 

194 Sherwood Road, 

Beaconsfield, 

Ste-Anne de Bellevue 880, P.Q. 

9 Bayview Wood, 
Toronto 12, Ont. 

768 Upper Lansdowne Ave., 
Westmount, P.Q. 

1455 Sherbrooke St. West, 
Apt. 1502, 
Montreal, P.Q. 

Box 1293, 
Labrador City, Nfld. 

14 Rosemount Ave., 
Westmount, P.Q. 

65 Longworth Avenue, 
Truro, Nova Scotia. 

Ministry of Education, 
Kano, Kano State, 
Nigeria. 

41 Gables Court, 
Beaconsfield 870, P.Q. 

C/O Air Canada, 

Hotel Metropole, Room 383, 

Moscow, USSR. 



148 



JACOBSON, Howard 

JAMES, Mark 

JARJOUR, Peter 
JEFFRIES, Stephen 

JENNINGS, Michael 
JOHNSTON, Donald 

KAPLAN, Myriam 

KEELEY, Allard 

KLAVIR, Mark 
KRAL, Martin 

LACROIX, Monique 

LAFRAMBOISE, Pierre 

LANGILL, Robert 

LaRIVA, Carlos 
Beatriz 

LAWRENCE, Nancy 

LAWSON, Heather 
LEWIS, Simon 
LEWIS, Catherine 
LIVINGSTONE, Margaret 
LOMASNEY, Nick 

LYNCH, Thomas 



5764 Smart Ave., 
Cote St-Luc, 
Montreal 268, P.Q. 

28 Winder St., 
Box 792, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

1822 Norway Road, 
Montreal 306, P.Q. 

Quarters 5B, 

Veterans Administration Hospital, 

Altoona, Pa., 16603. 

3 Mance Avenue, 
Baie Comeau, P.Q. 

24 Beechwood Rd., 
Wellesley, Mass. 02181, 
U.S.A. 

Carr 9, No. 78-39, 

Apt. 302, 

Bogota, Colombia, S.A. 

Creole Pet. Corp., 
Apt. 172, Maracaibo, 
Venezuela. 

Covey Hill Farm, 
Franklin Centre, P.Q 

224 Portland Ave., 
Montreal 305, P.Q. 

2140 Pare Gomin, 
Sillery, P.Q. 

82 Oakland Drive, 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

404 Stream Ave., 
Dorval, P.Q. 

Calle El Poinente, Box 6119, 
Quinta San Pablo Prados 
del Este, 
Caracus, Venezuela. 

4854 Cote des Neiges, 
Apt. 1907 B, 
Montreal, P.Q. 

366 Ellerton Ave., 
Montreal 304, P.Q. 

28 Woodlawn Ave., 
Toronto, Ontario. 

Box 1356, 
Yellowknife, N.W.T. 

37 Westwood Drive, 
Pointe Claire, P.Q. 

C/O The Duchess of 

Leuchtenberg, 

P.O. Box 99, 

St. Sauveur Des Monts, P.Q. 

14 Ferncrest, 

Dollard Des Ormeaux, 

Roxboro 960, P.Q. 



MacTAVISH, Stuart 

MAGOR, Graeme 
MARCHUK, Peter 
MARCUS, Adam 
MATHESON, Neil 
MATSON, Kevin 



MEDLAND, Michael 
Mark 

MEIN, Bruce 



MERRILL, Jill 
MERRILL, Gay 
MESSIER, Brian 
MILLER, Ian 

MOLSON, Catherine 

MONK, Alan 

MORALES-BELLO, David 
Ivan 

MUDDIMAN, Robert 
Scott 

MULHERIN, Stephen 
MUNDY, Georgina 
MURPHY, David 

MURPHY, Mary 

MURRAY, Janice 

McCONNELL, Fraser 

McDONAGH, David 



1321 Sherbrooke Street W., 
Apt. D. 50, 
Montreal 109, P.Q. 

322 Stanstead Crescent, 
Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. 

P.O. Box 659, 
Hudson, P.Q. 

19 Castle View Ave., 
Toronto 178, Ontario. 

700 Aberdeen Ave., 
Montreal 217, P.Q. 

P.O. Box 1215, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

27 Belvedere St., 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

99 Brittany Ave., 
Montreal 304, P.Q. 

30 Barrie Ave., 

Ottawa, K1Y 1W4, Ontario. 

59 Granville Road, 
Hampstead, Montreal, P.Q. 

2130 Fradet Street, 
Drummondville South, P.Q. 

360 St. James St. W., 
Suite 409, 
Montreal, P.Q. 

20010 Lakeshore Road, 
Baie D'Urfe, P.Q. 

No. 1, Crescent Road, 
Granby, P.Q. 

Calle 12, Qta. Muneca, 
Veb. Vista Alegra, 
Caracus, Venezuela. 

524 Lakeshore Rd., 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

184 Oriole Avenue, 
Rosemere, P.Q. 

Oakley Farms, R.R. No. 3, 
Carp, Ontario. 

No. 107, 

400 Kensington Avenue, 

Montreal 217, P.Q. 

R.R. No. 3, 
Hermitage Grounds, 
Magog, P.Q. 

Apartado 3533, 

San Jose, Costa Rica, C.A. 

P.O. Box 550, Porto Bello, 
Montego Bay, Jamaica, 
West Indies. 

Terran Shipping Co. Ltd., 
1010 Beaver Hall Hill, 
Montreal 128, P.Q. 



149 



McGEE, Timothy 
MclNTOSH, Rick 
McKINDSEY, Mark 
McKINNON, John 
McQUADE, Bruce 

NEILL, Stuart 
NOTMAN, Hugh 

O'BRIEN, Shane 

OUIMET, Jacques 

PARK, Derek 
Ashley 

PATERSON, Peter 

Pamela 

PAYNE, David 

PEASE, Kathleen 
Susan 

PENISTON, Charles 
PERRON, Anne-Marie 
PETERSON, Ben 
PLANTZ, Giselle 

POLLOCK, Richard 

POOLE, Andrea 
PORTEOUS, Philip 
PRICE, Timothy 
PRITCHARD, Scott 

RICH, Peter 

RIQUELME CIRES, Raul 



2875 Seaview Road, 
Victoria, B.C. 

2314 Ridgecrest Place, 
Ottcwa 8, Ontario. 

15 Acodemy St., Box 130, 
Lennoxville, P.O. 

622 Belmont Ave., 
Montreal 217, P.Q. 

50 Lakeshore Road, 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

P.O. Box 983, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

4210 De Maisonneuve Blvd., 
Montreal 215, P.Q. 

4 Crescent Road, 

Rockcliffe, 

Ottawa KIM, Ontario. 

58 Sunnyside Ave., 
Westmount, P.Q. 

1 16-66 Park Lane South, 
Kew Gardens, N.Y. 11418, 
U.S.A. 

80 Heritage Road, 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

Apartado 1315, 
Maracaibo, Venezuela. 

186 Warren Road, 
Kitchener, Ontario. 

3035 Cedar Ave., 
Montreal 109, P.Q. 

Box 2500, 

La Sarre, P.Q. 

77 Jasper Road, 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

P.O. Box 544, 
Curacao, 
Netherlands, Antilles. 

3333 Jean Talon St. West, 
Apt. 102, 
Montreal, P.Q. 

R.R. No. 5, 
London, Ontario. 

3450 King Edward Ave., 
Montreal, P.Q. 

4449 Montrose Ave., 
Montreal 217, P.Q. 

Victoria Street, 
Knowlton, P.Q. 

St. Armand, P.Q. 

Plaza de la Republica, 
No. 32-1, 
Mexico 1, D.F. 



RITCHIE, Bruce 
Carol 



ROBERTS, David 
ROBINSON, Neil 
ROSS, Tony 
ROSS, James 

ROSSY, Bruce 
ROY, Michele 

ST. JEAN, Serge 

SADLER, John 

SAVAGE, Paul 

SCHOENER, Brunhilde 

SCOTT, William 

SCOTT, Ian 

SERVENTI, Joseph 

SETLAKWE, Ann 

SEWELL, Carol 

SEWELL, Derek 

SEVEIGNY, Frank 

SHEPHARD, William 
Andrew 

SHUPE, Michael 

SIMARD, Thomas 

SINGER, Steve 

SAYER, David 

SMITH, Robbie 
SMITH, Kelly 



123 Francois Rive, 
Nun's Island, 
Montreal, P.Q. 

915 Shefford, 
Bromont, P.Q. 

Palisadoes Airport, 
Kingston, Jamaica. 

1 125 Dominion Ave., 
Sherbrooke, P.Q. 

Rossbrien Grange, 
R.R. No. 1, 
Brome, P.Q. 

346 Lethbridge Ave., 

Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. 

328 Senneville Road, 
Senneville, P.Q. 

525 DuVerger, 
Laval, P.Q. 

340 Perrault, 
Rosemere, P.Q. 

33 Chambord Blvd., 
Lorraine, P.Q. 

Nubes sur 620, 
Mexico 20, D.F. 

101 Riverside, R.R. No. 1, 
Grand'Mere, P.Q. 

22 Laurier Street, 
Magog, P.Q. 

7291-19th Ave., 
Montreal 453, P.Q. 

633 Notre-Dame Street, 
Thetford Mines, P.Q. 

71 Champlain, 
Baie Comeau, P.Q. 

6 de Bienville Ave., 
Baie Comeau, P.Q. 

213 Alfred St., 
Thetford Mines, P.Q. 

Leigh Instruments Ltd., 
275 Slater St., 
Ottawa, Ontario. 

21 Madsen Ave., 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

999 Avenue Fournier, 
Ste. Foy, P.Q. 

17 Gingerwood Crescent, 
Kirkland, P.Q. 

3555 Atwater Ave., 
Apt. 404, 
Montreal, P.Q. 

Beaudesert, 
Paget, Bermuda. 

P.O. Box 490, 
Sutton, P.Q. 



150 



SNELL, Cynthia 

SPETH, Denis 
Alex 

STAIRS, Alan 
John 

STEINWOLD, Riva 

STENASON, David 

STEPHEN, Ian 

STEWART-PATTERSON, C. 

STOKER, Dacre 
TABOIKA, Victor 
TARDI, Frank 

TEO, Ai Jee 

THATCHER, James 

THOMSON, Susan 
THOMSON, Frances 

THOMSON, Christopher 
THRAVES, David 
TINARI, Paul 

TOOTHE, Patrick 

TRACEY, Brian 



45 Cedar Ave., 
Pointe Claire, P.Q. 

1045 Moncton Ave., 
Quebec 6, P.Q. 

765 Lexington Ave., 
Westmount, 
Montreal, P.Q. 

49 Sunnyside, 
Montreal, P.Q. 

316 Pinetree Crescent, 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

C/O Denman Place Inn, 
1733 Comox St., 
Vancouver 5, B.C. 

Chateau Apartments, 
1321 Sherbrooke St. West, 
Apt. C-20, 
Montreal 109, P.Q. 

40 Forden Crescent, 
Westmount, P.Q. 

Moulton Hill, 
Lennoxville, P.Q. 

439 Stannock Ave., 
Town of Mount Royal, 
Montreal, 305, P.Q. 

446 A Upper 
East Coast Road, 
Singapore. 

"Pedregal" 
Tamarind Vale, 
Warwick, Bermuda. 

Hazleburn Farm, Yonge St., 
Aurora, Ontario. 

B.P. 523 CBG, 
Conakry, Kamsar, 
Republique de Guinee, 
Afrique de I'Ouest. 

30 Gables Court, 
Beaconsfield, P.Q. 

Box 646, 

Sackville, New Brunswick. 

4998 de Maisonneuve Blvd. W., 
Apartment 1216, Westmount, 
Montreal 215, P.Q. 

Eastern Road, 

Box N-4518, 

New Providence, Bahamas. 

350 Chatelaine, Apt. 3, 
Sherbrooke, P.Q. 



TROLLOPE, Leonard 
TURNER, Kimberley 

VanGRIEKEN, Ivette 



VAUGHAN, David 
Richard 



VINEBERG, David 



WAY, Bruce 



WEIR, Barbara 



WEISSMAN, Sandra 



WERTHEIMER, Merle 



WESTOFF, Sandra 



WHITE, Robert 
Jamie 

WHITE, John 



WINSER, Sally 

WINTERSON, Gregg 

WILMER, Philip 
Fergus 

WRIGHT, Ann 

YOON, Winston 
YOUNG, Derek 

ZARBATANY, Mark 



1895 Vermont St., 
Sherbrooke, P.Q. 

10 Irenee Auclair, 
Fort Chambly, P.Q. 

Gaitoweg 14, P.O. Box 411, 
Willemstad Curacao. 

Pleasant Valley, 
Cambridge, Vermont, 
U.S.A. 05444. 

1565 Dominion Ave., 
Sherbrooke, P.Q. 

325-3rd Avenue, 

Ste. Rose, Laval, P.Q. 

234 Chester Ave., 
Montreal 305, P.Q. 

3 Westmount Square, 
Penthouse G., 
Montreal, P.Q. 

4658 Cooibrook Ave., 
Montreal 248, P.Q. 

Av. 22A No. 66-81 Quinta 

Kasandra, 

Maracaibo, Venezuela. 

24 Princess Ave., 
Willowdale, Ont. 

188 Westmount Boulevard, 
Moncton, New Brunswick. 

4451 de Maisonneuve St. W., 
Westmount, P.Q. 

79 Les Chenaux, 
Vaudreuil, P.Q. 

115 Hawthorne Drive, 

Baie d'Urfe, 

Ste. Anne de Bellevue 850, P.Q. 

Box 238, 

New Richmond, P.Q. 

376 Touzin Ave., 
Dorval, P.Q. 

31, R.R. No. 1, 
Rougemont, P.Q. 

3737 Montropolitan E., 
Room 900, 
Montreal 455, P.Q. 



151 



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